Mark Zuckerberg is David Rockefeller’s Grandson. Did You Know ?!

With all the talk about Facebook of late and the most recent bans/blocking/censorship I thought I would add my 2 cents and perhaps let people know a bit about this lad.

You know when this guy popped on the scene I was curious how he could do such a big start up. So I checked him out.

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By Nerti U. Qatja@VOP_Today


The change of name is I am sure deliberate to hide who he is as well as his arrest for pot. It doesn’t mean anything to me I was just curious and now with all the new nonsense I wanted to see if anyone else knew this?

The Face on Facebook belongs to Mark Zukerberg the alleged homosexual from upstate New York. But what is the most important is that his Grandfather is the 100 year old David Rockefeller. You know the one from the Tri Lateral Commision, The Bilderberg Group, Owner of the Chase Manhatten Bank, Council on Foreign Relations.

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You read this guys bio and its like a who’s who of the N W O planners. The Likes of Henry Kissenger, who refers to us as useless eaters, Allen Dulles implicated in the Kennedy assassination.

Board of Directors of Exxon, J P Morgan Chase. This guy is friends with every piece of trash that wants us all dead. And then we have his son David who’s son is Mark Zukerberg whos net worth is estimated at 35.7 BILLION. Sick yet? Why he has a different name I have no idea.

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A search does not reveal the names of his parents. It does list his wife Pricella Chan. So he’s 31 years old with bags full of money and the son of David Rockefeller. I have known this for a long time and I just assumed everyone else knew. So if you did forgive me if you didn’t it should make a few balls fall into place.relat


FROM REDDIT

Mark Zuckerberg is Jacob Greenberg is grandson of David Rockefeller? i (self.conspiracy)

submitted 1 year ago by make_mind_free2go :

so this is how to be king of the world?

TAP – Facebook was funded with $500 million from a CIA owned bank, which was a bit suspicious.

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Zuckerberg means ‘sugar mountain’.

That’s their secret word for Facebook no doubt. A mountain of information from which they can extract billions. Bill Gates comes from a multibillionaire eugenicist family, which was kept well hidden in the early years of Microsoft. The same families control it all. Yet is this story true? http://projectavalon.net/forum4/showthread.php?45126-Mark-Zuckerberg-Is-Claimed-To-Be-Grandson-Of-David-Rockefeller.

It has been revealed that Mark Zuckerberg is the grandson of David Rockefeller. His true name is Jacob Greenberg, also grandson to Hank Greenberg. He is royalty.

Some police records show a Jacob Greenberg was arrested for possession of marijuana when a much younger man. His mugshot was taken, which looks like a younger FaceBook icon with 99% reliability.

It was later revealed that this could indeed be the man the world knows as Mark Zuckerberg.

Also, the Rothschilds own 8% of FaceBook shares. The hidden agenda for the FaceBook social network is to aid the growth of the police state and one world government movement. According to the TAP Blog, the venture Facebook was funded with $500 million from a CIA owned bank.

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One can only wonder if the other giant Google has similar disguised progeny. The adopted name Zuckerberg means sugar mountain in German. http://gold-silver.us/forum/showthread.php?67702-Zuckerberg-is-David-Rockefeller-s-Grandson!-Clinton-greatgrandson-of-JD-Rockefeller

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WikiLeaks’ Julian Assange: Facebook is CIA Spying Machine

Facebook is “the most appalling spying machine ever invented,” according WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, who recently spoke with Russia Today, while awaiting extradition from England to Sweden on sexual assault charges.

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By Nerti U. Qatja@VOP_Today


“Here we have the world’s most comprehensive database about people, their relationships, their names, their addresses, their locations, their communications with each other, and their relatives, all sitting within the United States, all accessible to US Intelligence,” said Assange during the interview.

Assange asserts that Google, Yahoo and other US-based technology companies are also complicit in the US government’s aims to keep watch over the world’s citizens.

“Facebook, Google, Yahoo, all these major US organizations have built-in infaces for US intelligence,” he said. “It’s not a matter of serving a subpoena, they have an interface they have developed for US Intelligence to use. Now, is the case that Facebook is run by US Intelligence? No, it’s not like that. It’s simply that US Intelligence is able to bring to bear legal and political pressure to them. It’s costly for them to hand out individual records, one by one, so they have automated the process.”

Assange goes on to say that anytime anyone adds information to their Facebook profile they “are doing free work for US intelligence agencies.”

“The WikiLeaks founders’ proclamations of tech giants’ Big Brother operations follows recent revelations that Apple, Microsoft and Google collect location-related information about customers who use devices that run their iOS, Windows Phone 7 and Android mobile operating systems.”

Revelations about so-called Location-gate sparked outrage (and a lawsuit) among customers, who were appalled that their mobile devices were used to keep track of their approximate movements.

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The uproar caused Apple CEO Steve Jobs to respond to the criticism, saying that “Apple is not tracking your iPhone.” Instead, “Apple is now collecting anonymous traffic data to build a crowd-sourced traffic database with the goal of providing iPhone users an improved traffic service in the next couple of years,” according to statement posted on the company’s website.

With the public becoming seemingly more wary of its supposedly “private” data being used by corporations, is Facebook the next to face its collective wrath?

Watch the full Assange interview below (Facebook comments begin around the 2:00 mark):

How To Check If You’ve Been Hacked Within Seconds

Even if your password is a bit more complicated that “qwerty,” your information is always out there in the big, bad world of the Internet. Just this week, it was revealed that hundreds of millions of account details had been stolen from many popular email services and websites.

By Anthony Von Dari@VOP Today


So, if you’re worried or curious that your account could be compromised, head over to haveibeenpwned.com.

Simply by tapping in your email address or username, you’ll instantly be able to find out whether any information from your account has been leaked.

If there is “no pwnage found” on your accounts, it’s still not a bad idea to change your password regularly.

Click HERE


What Your Emojis Say About You

When you add a smiley face to the end of a message, you may be saying more than you realise. Emoticons, faces formed from punctuation symbols such as :-), and emojis, picture symbols such as :-(, are now common features of the way we communicate using phone and internet messaging services and social media.

BY NERTI U. QATJA@VOP_TODAY – Source: The Conversation

They can help your recipient understand a potentially ambiguous message, reinforce the emotion in what you’re saying, or communicate your feelings rapidly with a single character. But not everyone uses them – or interprets them – in the same way.

So we set out to discover how the use of these symbols influences the way others perceive us. Do different types of people use emoticons for a particular purpose, such as managing their image, for example? If so, what psychological factors are associated with these actions? To do this, we asked a group of students to complete questionnaires about themselves and then allow us to study their textual communication in a staged conversation.
The questions covered the students’ views on their personalities, self-esteem, social anxiety and self-presentation concerns (how worried they were about how other people perceived them). We also asked about the amount of emoticons they used and why they used them for text messages, emails and Facebook. We then took screenshots of their Facebook profiles and recorded a 10-minute conversation they had with another, unknown student via Facebook messenger.
We found that those people who rated themselves as agreeable (pleasant, likeable) were more likely to use emoticons on social media sites. We also found that those who were less worried about how other people perceived them were more likely to use sad emoticons.

Mirror to the real world

It seems that different people use emoticons differently depending on their personalities. People who are agreeable tend to use social and emotional cues in the real world to communicate that to other people, such as smiling and being encouraging. And to some degree that is mirrored in the virtual world through the use of smiling emoticons.

This is particularly the case on social networking sites such as Facebook, where messages may have bigger, wider audiences and where the interactions are richer and more complex than simple, one-to-one plain text messages. We can speculate that people who see themselves as more agreeable are stimulated in these virtual environments and make more of an attempt to convey that part of their personality through emoticons.

At the same time, if you’re less bothered about how people perceive you, you may be more comfortable displaying all your emotions, including sadness. And so a sad face on a message may be an indication that you’re more concerned with expressing yourself than with how others may judge you.

Some of our other findings also show how we’re more likely to use emoticons in some kinds of virtual communication than others. Perhaps understandably, our participants deemed emoticons inappropriate for more professional contexts, which probably explains why they said they used emoticons less in email than in text messages or social media.

Regardless of this, our participants reported that emoticons were a useful way of expressing themselves and reducing the ambiguity of messages. This suggests emoticons may be particularly important for individuals who find it difficult to express or interpret emotion or social intent using just text and the cues it can provide.

This has prompted us to start planning further research into whether emoticons could be beneficial for those on the autism spectrum. These individuals can struggle with social interaction and picking up emotional cues, so the clarity that emoticons bring to potentially ambiguous messages may help them to communicate.

Judging emoticons

For the final part of our research, we asked another group of people to look at the conversations and profiles we had recorded, in order to study how other people judge us based on our use of emoticons. We found that the more smiley emoticons a person had used, the more they were seen as agreeable, conscientious and open to new experiences.

But this didn’t always correspond to how people saw themselves. The emoticon users and those being asked to judge them were most likely to agree on how extroverted and open to new experiences they were. This suggests that while smiling emoticons may make people seem more agreeable and conscientious, that may not match up with their own real-world personalities.

All of this hints at how much the way we use emoticons and emojis appears to shape other people’s impressions of us – and the fact that we should be aware of how we use them online. Although we recorded examples of observers making positive judgements about other people’s emoticon usage, other behaviour could lead to less favourable impressions.

10 Photos That Got Banned From Facebook

Top 10 photos that were mistakenly banned from Facebook after being reported as inappropriate.

By Nerti U. Qatja@VOP_Today


Over the last decade, the evolution of the internet has seen an explosion in the number of users online and the way people integrate the web into their lives. Most noticeably, the way people are involved in social media has undergone a rapid change.

Originally, the most we could interact with each other online was limited to sending e-mails and instant messages. Since then, we still do these things but have augmented them with a variety of image, video and other message sharing applications.

These keep us connected with distant friends and relatives as if they were still next door. We share a special moment, idea or joke with someone else in a matter of seconds with just a few pushes of a button.

In the world of social media, everything else bows down to the giant known as Facebook. Created in 2004, this social media site has dramatically changed the way people, businesses and even politicians go about their business.

Facebook has changed the way people stay in touch with family and friends and has been more successful in doing this than any other social media website. That said, the site has some negative aspects.

People constantly voice their concerns over the site’s privacy policies and employers note that the site is a massive time waster when it comes to productivity.

Additionally, as you will see, facebook’s often inconsistent and bizarre policies results in the banning and censorship of users and pictures, for what appears to be no good reason at all.

If You Use Facebook A Lot, You Need To Read This

Using Facebook and Snapchat makes you ‘cognitively and morally shallow’, according to psychologists.

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By Elsa VulliamyIndependent


People who text and use social media often are more attracted to hedonism than morality, study finds.

Texting and using social media can result in “cognitive and moral shallowness”, studies have found.

Research shows people who frequently text or use social media were less likely to engage in “reflective thought” and “placed less importance on moral life goals”.

Tech writer Nicholas G Carr, in his Pulitzer nominated book The Shallows, discussed the possibility that the internet is changing “the way we think, read and remember”.

Specifically, Carr speculated that the internet was causing a decline in reflective thought. The reason for this is largely the fast-paced nature of internet communication, which usually involves short texts, tweets, comments and messages that don’t take long to process.

The ‘shallowness hypothesis’ predicts that “always-connected internet access, always-on portable entertainment media, and always-in-touch electronic social media have led to a dramatic decline in ordinary daily reflective thought”.

The idea is that as we get more used to short and fast communication, we also get used to similarly short and fast thinking. This will cause a decline in reflective thought, which contributes to a decline in importance placed on morality and an increase in importance placed on hedonism and image.

A 2013 study from the University of Wisconsin found that, of the 2,314 students they tested, the ones that texted more frequently also had “traits, goals and attitudes that were characteristic of individuals with low interest and engagement in reflective thought”.

Participants who texted more were less likely to give a positive response to statements like “I want to live an ethical, principled life” and “I want to live my life with genuine integrity”.

A recent study sought to further test the hypothesis that texting and social media is causing moral and/or cognitive decline.

This assessed participant’s texting and social media habits and measured how reflective they were, as well as analysing their attitudes towards certain moral or hedonistic life goals.

The study found that “texting frequency was negatively associated with life goals in the morality domain” and positively correlated with the “image and hedonism goal domains”.

In other words, the more participants texted, the less likely they were to place importance on moral life goals and more likely to view hedonistic and image-based goals as important.

The study also found that people who used more social media were less likely to be reflective than people who used it less.