In the long run Amazon will become the biggest corporation on Earth and they’re in control of 5G along with Microsoft, Bill Gates and Google.

Bezos, already the first person in history with a fortune topping $100 billion, is on course to become the first trillionaire by 2026, according to Comparisun research. He plans to speculate to accumulate though. He has announced that Amazon currently plans to spend all of its expected $4 billion operating profit for the second quarter of this year on measures to insulate the company against Covid-19.

“If you’re a shareowner in Amazon,” says Bezos, “you may want to take a seat, because we’re not thinking small.”

Study Shows Direct Correlation between 5G Networks and “Coronavirus” Outbreaks

Google, Amazon and eBay remove products advertised on their sites claiming to ‘protect’ customers from 5G…

Google, Amazon and eBay have removed dozens of products advertised on their sites claiming to ‘protect’ customers from 5G. The MoS alerted the tech giants to products being sold for up to £5,000 through their marketplaces to cash in on conspiracy theories suggesting 5G is linked to coronavirus. UK Cabinet Office Minister Michael Gove has described bogus claims linking 5G to coronavirus as being ‘dangerous nonsense’. Products for sale via Google Shopping included an item costing £4,999 and comprising copper wire wrapped around a wooden wheel. Other items for sale via Google included an anti-radiation baseball cap, a hijab, and fabric that claimed to protect from 5G ‘radiation’. Amazon advertised products including anti-5G underwear made out of bamboo. Similar items were being offered for sale on eBay. The firms said they had removed the listings. The companies take a percentage of the value of goods sold through their websites.

Amazon turns to thermal cameras to detect coronavirus spread in warehouses

Thermal imaging could help detect unwell workers, as well as who they have come in contact with. Amazon has begun rolling out cameras equipped with thermal imaging technology to trace suspected coronavirus cases in warehouses. According to employees speaking to Reuters, the e-commerce giant is using the cameras to screen and check workers employed in at least six US facilities in the Los Angeles and Seattle regions. Thermal imaging cameras measure infrared radiation in order to pinpoint temperature and warmer objects, such as humans or animals. If the cameras flag a potential fever in someone, the member of staff is then checked with a forehead thermometer to see if their temperature is high enough to raise concern.

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Amazon just partnered with Verizon to improve 5G speeds

Amazon is using next-generation 5G wireless networks to help businesses download data from the cloud faster.

At Amazon Web Services’ annual re:Invent conference on Tuesday, AWS CEO Andy Jassy said the company is introducing a new service, called WaveLength, which puts technology from AWS “at the edge of the 5G network,” or closer to users’ devices. It has the potential to deliver single-digit millisecond latencies to users, according to Amazon.

At launch, Amazon is partnering with Verizon to incorporate WaveLength technology into parts of its wireless network. Amazon is also working with other global partners, such as Vodafone, KDDI and SK Telecom. “The connectivity and the speed is just two things,” Verizon CEO Hans Vestberg said on stage Tuesday at AWS’ re:Invent conference. “We can with 5G now bring the processing out to the edge because we have a virtualized network.”

With the partnership, AWS’ compute, storage, database and analytics tools are all “embedded” at the edge of 5G networks, Jassy said in an interview with CNBC’s Jon Fortt that aired Tuesday.

“That means now you only go from the device to the metro aggregation site, which is where the 5G tower is, where AWS is embedded there, and you get AWS,” Jassy said. “So it totally changes the response rates and the latency and what you can get done.”

Amazon is launching WaveLength at a time when excitement is ramping up around 5G networks. The technology is expected to be used more broadly by device makers, carriers and cable companies in 2020.

Microsoft answers Amazon’s Verizon cloud partnership with new 5G-enabled Azure Edge Zones, starting with AT&T

A new service from Microsoft will connect its Azure cloud services to 5G wireless networks inside data centers operated by wireless carriers, aiming to boost the performance of devices and mobile applications such as online gaming, remote virtual meeting and urban infrastructure.

The first of the “Azure Edge Zones with carriers” will be launched in partnership with AT&T in Los Angeles late spring, Microsoft announced this morning. The project builds on work that Microsoft and AT&T started in Dallas last November. Microsoft is leaving open the possibility of working with other wireless carriers, as well.

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Amazon Web Services and Verizon announced a similar partnership in December, connecting Amazon’s cloud services to Verizon’s 5G network through AWS Wavelength, with initial customers including Bethesda Softworks and the NFL.

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Microsoft says it will also support connections to private 5G and LTE networks through what it’s calling Azure Private Edge Zones. This is an offshoot of Microsoft’s Azure Stack technology, which puts cloud technologies into private, on-premises data centres and servers.

Bill Gates and Google’s Schmidt ‘REPURPOSING CITIES’ plan

The trouble with outsourcing key decisions about how to “reimagine” our states and cities to men such as Bill Gates and Schmidt is that they have spent their lives demonstrating the belief that there is no problem that technology cannot fix.

For them, and many others in Silicon Valley, the pandemic is a golden opportunity to receive not just the gratitude, but the deference and power that they feel has been unjustly denied. And Andrew Cuomo, by putting the former Google chair in charge of the body that will shape the state’s reopening, appears to have just given him something close to free rein.

Symptoms of Coronavirus are the Same as 3G, 4G, 5G, Bluetooth, WIFI Over-exposure

For a few fleeting moments during the New York governor Andrew Cuomo’s daily coronavirus briefing on Wednesday 6 May, the sombre grimace that has filled our screens for weeks was briefly replaced by something resembling a smile.

“We are ready, we’re all-in,” the governor gushed. “We are New Yorkers, so we’re aggressive about it, we’re ambitious about it … We realise that change is not only imminent, but it can actually be a friend if done the right way.”

The inspiration for these uncharacteristically good vibes was a video visit from the former Google CEO Eric Schmidt, who joined the governor’s briefing to announce that he will be heading up a panel to reimagine New York state’s post-Covid reality, with an emphasis on permanently integrating technology into every aspect of civic life.

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“The first priorities of what we’re trying to do,” Schmidt said, “are focused on telehealth, remote learning, and broadband … We need to look for solutions that can be presented now, and accelerated, and use technology to make things better.” Lest there be any doubt that the former Google chair’s goals were purely benevolent, his video background featured a framed pair of golden angel wings. Just one day earlier, Cuomo had announced a similar partnership with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation to develop “a smarter education system”. Calling Gates a “visionary”, Cuomo said the pandemic has created “a moment in history when we can actually incorporate and advance [Gates’s] ideas … all these buildings, all these physical classrooms – why, with all the technology you have?” he asked, apparently rhetorically.

It has taken some time to gel, but something resembling a coherent pandemic shock doctrine is beginning to emerge. Call it the Screen New Deal. Far more hi-tech than anything we have seen during previous disasters, the future that is being rushed into being as the bodies still pile up treats our past weeks of physical isolation not as a painful necessity to save lives, but as a living laboratory for a permanent – and highly profitable – no-touch future.

Anuja Sonalker, the CEO of Steer Tech, a Maryland-based company selling self-parking technology, recently summed up the new virus-personalised pitch. “There has been a distinct warming up to humanless, contactless technology,” she said. “Humans are biohazards, machines are not.”

There is no mistake about what’s going on, there is a hostile takeover of our cities by corporations.