The following story is about those little pop-up advertisements on your computer that ask you to send your DNA sample to complete strangers in Israel, or elsewhere, to see if you are related to kings,and queens ‘Elvis, or one of the lost tribes of Ashkenazim from Khazaria.
And, it is also a story about how the FBI is pre-emptively undermining your rights to consent, via shady corporate contacts, contracts, and fourth amendment reach arounds.
Related Story How to delete you genetic profile from DNA con -artist websitesonline. know the FBI /DHS /Israeli racists are databasing our DNA, can we minimize the damage?
It is a,story about this generations “IBM punchcards.”
But this time, it isnt Nazis doing it. I ask the reader to ask themselves who it is, exactly, that has made it a polucy and practice at the FBI -which by definition is a secret police-to collect our DNA.
One Of The Biggest At-Home DNA Testing Companies Is Secretly Sharing Data With The FBI
by Tyler Durden
Just one week ago, we warned that the government — helped by Congress (which adopted legislation allowing police to collect and test DNA immediately following arrests), President Trump (who signed the Rapid DNA Act into law), the courts (which have ruled that police can routinely take DNA samples from people who are arrested but not yet convicted of a crime), and local police agencies (which are chomping at the bit to acquire this new crime-fighting gadget) — was embarking on a diabolical campaign to create a nation of suspects predicated on a massive national DNA database.
As it turns out we were right, but we forgot one key spoke of the government’s campaign to collect genetic information from as many individuals as possible: “innocent”, commercial companies, who not only collect DNA from willing clients, but are also paid for it.
FamilyTreeDNA, one of the pioneers of the growing market for “at home”, consumer genetic testing, confirmed a report from BuzzFeed that it has quietly granted the Federal Bureau of Investigation access to its vast trove of nearly 2 million genetic profiles.