How to Communicate Securely

The misguided “government” continues to show how ignorant the political party politicians are about technology. Their announcement that they are ordering all software developers of Privacy software to build in a “back door” so that ASIO, the AFP and all the other alphabet agencies can hack into our communications is surely a jest. No one with any knowledge of how encryption software works would be stupid enough to think they can control our thoughts and writing.

Here at Advance-Australia (CIRNow) we have many years experience in communications and security.

As the NWO continue their assault on our society, our laws, and our Constitution we feel it is important to keep the communication channels open.

A team of Associates have written a very simple but powerful encryption tool, naming it after the famous WW2 encryption machine the Enigma.

We have been authorised by the team to make this little software freely available to all so that we can communicate securely without worrying about Big Brother snooping on us.

Enigma uses 128-Bit encryption, making it extremely difficult to hack into. Coupled with our unique one-time pad passwords you can now easily encrypt messages and send them to anyone else who has a copy of Enigma.

Enigma works best on a desktop or laptop computer.

Here’s how get Enigma and a Password Manager:

  1. Click here to download the Enigma software: Download Enigma
  2. Save Enigma into a folder on your computer.
  3. For best results you should also have a password manager that creates and encrypts very strong passwords. We highly recommend this small, easy to use program: Download Keepass. When you install it the program asks you for a Master Password. This should be something with a complex structure using alphabet letters mixed with numbers and special characters. The more complex the better, but it should be something you can easily remember. For example: GreAtMan&me%4U (make up your own. Do not use this one). Do not use a birth date or some other word that is too easy for a hacker to guess.

Now you have the two programs needed to create and store secure passwords and to use those passwords to encrypt your messages.

How to use Enigma:

Before using Enigma turn off your internet connection. Type your message into Enigma, encrypt it, copy the encrypted text to Notepad and then close Enigma before turning on your internet again.

Create a Password List

You and the person you are sending the message to must have the same password list. Create a list of 6 or 7 passwords at least 18 characters (alpha/numeric/special) long and share it with the person you want to share encrypted messages with. Keep this list in a secure place and never share it with anyone except those you are exchanging messages with. Give each password a name and put the name IN CAPS in the Subject line of the email when you send the encrypted message.

To ensure security you should change these passwords sometimes. Example:

  1. SANDBOX: Kg8XJWpmQgt4H3fT62eX
  2. GOLFER: ctC6EMk4A60egCTxzA7G
  3. FIREMAN: w3kR6JwpiJaG3zlDqJor
  4. and so on. (Do not use these passwords. Create your own using Keepass)

Open Enigma. The opening screen looks like this…

Type your message in the Source box. You can include links to websites:

After you enter your password into the password field click on Encrypt. Your message will appear in the Result box looking like this:

Copy the encrypted message in the Result box by pressing CTRL-A to select all, and then CTRL-C to copy all.

Then post the code into an email and type the password name into the Subject line, like this:

Send your email with the encrypted message.

To decrypt the message, just reverse the process.

First, turn OFF your internet.

Copy/paste the incoming encrypted message into the top box. Then enter the password name provided by the persons sending you an encrypted message, and click on Decrypt. The message will appear in the Result box.

Read it and do whatever you want with the message, but don’t keep it on your screen once you have finished reading it. Always close Enigma before you turn on your Internet again.

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