Friday, 01 December 2017 14:23

Start a local Chapter

Chapter Organization (One-time Charter Fee)

Offered by: NFP Initiatives
start_a_club
 
 
$12.00 per unit for buying at least 12
+
 

Local Project InDivisible Chapters meet at corporations, churches, colleges, community centers, and restaurants. Community chapters are generally open to anyone wishing to join the System Reform Movement.

To start a new Chapter, follow these steps

  1. Find at least 12 people over the age of 18 who want to join.
  2. Designate and secure a meeting location.
  3. Contact the Chapter Organizer Approval Board (773) 942-6926 Ext 816
  4. Fill out and submit the New Chapter Forms 
    (will be emailed to the Approval Board)
  5. Review How to Build a Local Chapter, a step-by-step guide to managing and growing a successful chapter.
  6. Attend a training session live online.

Applicable Fees

  • Charter Fee
    One-time charter formation fee ($12.00 per establishing charter member - Total: $144.00) 
  • Monthly Membership Dues
    Members contribute a monthly donation in support of the development, awareness, and implementation of the System Core at a level they are comfortable with. 
  • Additional Dues
    Clubs may request supplementary dues to cover club expenses.

Mission of Chapters

  1. Local meetings to discuss social and political issues and to develop constructive solutions.
  2. Information exchange and presentations.
  3. Dialogue and cultural exchange with national and international members. 
  4. Fellowship and open discussions.
  5. Volunteerism, Mentoring, and Professional Agenda-Presentation-Training
  6. Support for the development of the System Core and active participation in its development, testing, global legislative efforts, and construction.
Thursday, 16 November 2017 05:42

Chicago IL - USA

Thursday, 19 October 2017 06:46

Silencing voices who attempt to end corruption

Project InDivisible – a peaceful reform movement (with nothing to do with the Indivisible anti-Trump agenda), was censored by YouTube/Google prior to production of our first live stream.

Is what we have to say so dangerous to the established regime that real solutions to end corruption are censored? Yes

YouTube stated they had reviewed our content ( not one video has been produced to date) – which consists only of a strategic plan – Project InDivisible – Global Economic and Social Security – Plan 360 the System Core, available for free download and review at:  http://soact.org/project-indivisible-strategic-plan-pdf

We are now looking for other popular live streaming companies that will not censor Plan 360, and still plan to produce the live call-in show Tuesday evenings at 9:00 pm CST at Live.SoAct.org – we will be discussing our strategic plan to end global corruption and tyranny, and we are developing plans to ensure free speech for all people through a free speech video subscription website 3StarPlus.com – where submitters receive up to 80% of subscription revenue. With 3StarPlus – subscribers will determine the ranking and availability of videos, not secret governmental censors ( YouTube, Google, Amazon .. etc ).

 

We are asking for your help.

  • Review the strategic plan and ask us questions.
  • If you believe that our plans are peaceful and will help to end corruption, debt, inequality, and injustice – help spread the word.

Microsoft, Facebook, Google,  Yahoo and Linkedin release US surveillance requests

  • Tech giants turn over data from tens of thousands of accounts
  •  Limited disclosure part of transparency deal made last month

Tens of thousands of accounts associated with customers of Microsoft, Google, Facebook and Yahoo have their data turned over to US government authorities every six months as the result of secret court orders, the tech giants disclosed for the first time on Monday.

As part of a transparency deal reached last week with the Justice Department, four of the tech firms that participate in the National Security Agency’s Prism effort, which collects largely overseas internet communications, released more information about the volume of data the US demands they provide than they have ever previously been permitted to disclose.

But the terms of the deal prevent the companies from itemising the collection, beyond bands of thousands of data requests served on them by a secret surveillance court. The companies must also delay by six months disclosing information on the most recent requests – terms the Justice Department negotiated to end a transparency lawsuit before the so-called Fisa court that was brought by the companies.

In announcing the updated data figures, the companies appeared concerned by the lack of precision over the depth of their compelled participation in government surveillance.

“We still believe more transparency is needed so everyone can better understand how surveillance laws work and decide whether or not they serve the public interest,” said Google’s legal director for law enforcement and information security, Richard Salgado, in a post on the company’s official blog.

“Specifically, we want to disclose the precise numbers and types of requests we receive, as well as the number of users they affect in a timely way.”

In the most recent period for which data is available, January to June 2013 – a period ended by the beginning of whistleblower Edward Snowden’s landmark surveillance disclosures – Google gave the government the internet metadata of up to 999 customer accounts, and the content of communications from between 9,000 and 9,999 customers.

Microsoft received fewer than 1,000 orders from the Fisa court for communications content during the same period, related to between 15,000 and 15,999 “accounts or individual identifiers”.

The company, which owns the internet video calling service Skype, also disclosed that it received fewer than 1,000 orders for metadata – which reveals communications patterns rather than individual message content – related to fewer than 1,000 accounts or identifiers.

Yahoo disclosed that it gave the government communications content from between 30,000 and 30,999 accounts over the first six months of 2013, and fewer than 1,000 customer accounts that were subject to Fisa court orders for metadata.

Facebook disclosed that during the first half of 2013, it turned over content data from between 5000 and 5999 accounts – a rise of about 1000 from the previous six month period – and customer metadata associated with up to 999 accounts. 

Microsoft, Facebook and Yahoo also gave the FBI certain customer records – not content – under a type of non-judicial subpoena called a national security letter. Since disclosure of national security letters is not subject to a six-month delay under last week’s deal, Microsoft revealed that it received up to 999 such subpoenas between June and December 2013, affecting up to 999 user accounts. Facebook’s National Security Letter total was the same.

Yahoo received up to 999 national security letters during the same period, affecting 1,000 to 1,999 accounts. Google received the same total, and disclosed that since 2009, national security letters have compelled the handover of customer records from as many as 1999 accounts every six months. Last week Apple disclosed that between 1 January and 30 June 2013 it had received less than 250 national security orders – including national security letters and other requests – relating to less than 250 accounts.

LinkedIn, the professional networking service, disclosed on Monday that it received the same total of generic “national security requests.”

Brad Smith, Microsoft’s general counsel, posted on the company’s blogthat “only a fraction of a percent of users are affected by these orders”, and argued that “we have not received the type of bulk data requests that are commonly discussed publicly regarding telephone records.”

But the disclosures only apply to data requests turned over to the NSA and FBI as the result of Fisa court orders.

Documents that Snowden disclosed to the Guardian, Washington Post and other outlets show that the NSA also siphons communications and associated data from information in transit across the global communications infrastructure – without court orders, under authority claimed under a seminal executive order known as executive order 12,333.

“Nothing in today's report minimises the significance of efforts by governments to obtain customer information outside legal process,” Smith said, affirming that the company remained concerned about reports of clandestine government hacking and would continue to press for more transparency from the US government and others.

The data from Google shows a significant growth in internet content collection from its products by the NSA. In the first six months of 2009, the company gave the government data from up to 2,999 customer accounts, a figure that grew to between 12,000 and 12,999 customer accounts by the second half of 2012 before dipping to under 10,000 accounts in the first half of 2013.

But the data does not provide any indication of what accounted for the rise, beyond the growth in popularity of Google email and other internet products.

Similarly, Microsoft revealed that it gave the US government content information on more than 12,000 customer accounts in the second half of 2011, a figure that grew to over 16,000 customer accounts in late 2012 before dropping to more than 15,000 in the first six months of 2013.

Kevin Bankston, the policy director for the Open Technology Institute in Washington, said the amount of information the companies were able to detail about their roles in US surveillance was “far less than what we need for adequate accountability from the government”.

“Lumping all of the different types of surveillance orders together into one number, then adding obscurity on top of obscurity by requiring that number to be reported in ranges of one thousand, is not enough to educate the American public or reassure the international community that the NSA is using its surveillance authorities responsibly," said Bankston, who like Google’s Salgado advocated legislation permitting the additional disclosure of “specific number of requests issued under specific legal authorities and the number of people affected by each”.

Nate Cardozo, a staff attorney at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, said the new information in the transparency reports was “a good first step” but added that large questions remained. Cardozo said the national security letters had all been “lumped together” and it was impossible to see what legal framework had been used to compel the companies to hand over information.

“It makes you question the government’s repeated assertions that it welcomes this debate,” he said.

Microsoft’s Smith lamented that “despite the president's reform efforts and our ability to publish more information, there has not yet been any public commitment by either the US or other governments to renounce the attempted hacking of internet companies.

“We believe the constitution requires that our government seek information from American companies within the rule of law. We'll therefore continue to press for more on this point, in collaboration with others across our industry.”

 An earlier version of this story stated in error that Google did not disclose the number of national security letters it had received. This has been corrected. It was further revised to remove an unsubstantiated description of Microsoft being a "major surveillance partner for the US government".

Originally Published on the Guardian:  http://www.theguardian.com/world/2014/feb/03/microsoft-facebook-google-yahoo-fisa-surveillance-requests

Do you have a compelling news story with a social benefit that is helping to heal the world and requires public awareness? 

Become a SoAct.org Member and get your story out. 

Tuesday, 24 January 2017 21:56

International Grievance Registry

government grievence final

 

 

Until we accurately determine and account for the harm they cause, they will continue to ignore their effects and our pain.

Download the GrieveNoMore.org campaign image and share it
with your family members, friends, and associates.

Friday, 20 January 2017 08:13

Are you ready? Do you really want reform?

Project Indivisible Banner Head8

If you are ready to stand and to peacefully help to change the world:

  • Be informed
    We want to ensure all your questions about the strategic plans are answered.
    Please join us for a meet-up or live webinar. We will clarify the mission, goals, and objectives of Project InDivisible and answer any questions you may have.
    RSVP for an info session: http://soact.org/event-calendar
  • Help with awareness
    1)  Download and print the brochure for Project InDivisible and distribute it to friends or purchase color brochures (provided at cost). 
    2)  Facebook: Like us on facebook to inform your friends and family about Project InDivisble
  • Become a Foundation Member 
    Support the plan and development of the System Core

 

System Core fund usage

Budget

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Wednesday, 30 November 2016 01:02

Project InDivisible Launches Media Campaign

Project InDivisible launches media campaign to garner awareness and support for their capital campaign to build transparent governance systems for the people.

The 184 plan includes systems for legislative and judicial transparency, monetary stability with use of Global Standards for compensation, and wage payment relief for businesses and corporations.

 

 

We wish them success in their endeavors.

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Saturday, 17 September 2016 21:34

List your peace rallies

Become an Alliance Member or a Project InDivisible Donor to list your peace rally or to display your news story on the front page.