News

Online Comments, Likes, and Reviews are Often Fake

More than 10,000 phones in the ‘click farm’ are designed to boost social media pages’ popularity

If a single Chinese company is faking social content at this rate, on what scale do you think the Jewish power structure is doing the same and more?

FOOTAGE has emerged of a giant “click farm” that uses more than 10,000 mobile phones to give product ratings and pages on social media websites phoney “likes”.

Companies reportedly pay thousands to get their apps more likes by using services like this massive plant offers.

This covert clip in China shows rows and rows of like-making machines all wired to other devices in a factory.

And there are said to be thousands more phones in the same building all made for the same purpose.

The footage also shows a number of workers busy on computers.

Experts say digital manipulation is carried out in Russia and China but their influence is felt worldwide.

A Russian man took footage of the like-making machines and shared it online

But social media users reacted angrily to this clip.

One viewer wrote: “Is everything in the modern world ‘fake’?”

Another posted: “Make it illegal and set up sting operations. You could collect billions of dollars in fines every year from big companies.”

While, a third furious user shared: “Is anything actually real anymore?”

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Source: Mirror

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2 Comments

  1. May 16, 2017 at 2:09 am — Reply

    It’s been reported in Haaretz, the Times of Israel and even on mainstream outlets in the U.S. that thousands of Jewish college students are paid to establish massive numbers of fake accounts through which they post pro-Israel and anti-White content all over the internet, as well as hunting down and bashing people who speak holocaust truth.

    Former CBS news correspondent, Sheryl Atkisson, gives a great TED talk about a technique called “astroturfing” in which international corporations and political entities hire thousands of people to post huge numbers of comments all across social media in an effort to deceive people that popular opinion is trending strongly in a particular direction, when it’s not. This is designed to isolate the dissenter, make him feel like he’s the odd man out, and get him to conform to the desired mindset of the corporations or politicians. This is why you can’t trust any surveys, polls or anything you read online. It really is the Age of Deception.

    • Anthony Collins
      May 16, 2017 at 5:42 am — Reply

      An article from 2013 reproduced at the URL below includes this passage:

      “Dr. Tzvi Reich from the Department of Communication in Ben-Gurion University took part in a thorough international study where Internet surfing and comment posting habits were studied on 24 leading news websites in the world, from the US to France, from Germany to Estonia. He said the comment posters’ ability to control discourse compared to their size in the population is simply enormous. Studies in the world and in Israel, he said, show that only 4%-7% of news website surfers post comments, and a much larger percent reads them: 30%-40% of surfers.

      “’A small group of comment posters who are skilled and devoted can monopolize an article, such as a political item in Israel, and appear as a majority, or at least larger than it is,’ he said. It is clear to him that comments posted on news websites have psychological effects as well: ‘A surfer can read a comment on an article and understand [read: perceive] they’re in the minority and feel bad about it, like they’re on the wrong side.’”

      The apparatus of hasbarat, as they’re called, can be quite elaborate:

      “The most successful attempt to raise an army of comment posters was during Operation Cast Lead, when the Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) Herzliya started a round-the-clock ‘war room,’ where 1,600 multilingual students, mostly foreign students who were studying in Israel at the time, commented on major news websites. Three teams focused on posting comments to websites in 34 languages and 61 countries, and reached, they estimate, 20 million computer screens. Other than comments in English, Spanish and Russian, they made sure to leave pro-Israeli comments on websites in Georgia, Turkey, South Korea and other arenas not considered ‘classic,’ all in the country’s native tongue.”

      https://www.big-lies.org/jews-sayanim-hasbarat/

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