- 100 Ways to Disappear and How to Be Anonymous From Oppressive Governments, Stalkers & Criminals
- Narrated by: James C. Lewis
- Length: 2 hrs and 28 mins
- Unabridged Audiobook
- Release date: 02-10-15
- Language: English
- Publisher: Lance Henderson
Put simply, your sovereignty is under attack. You don't need the red pill to see it because you've already been unplugged. It's all around you. Within this audiobook lies top secrets known only to the FBI and a few law enforcement agencies: How to disappear in style and retain assets. How to switch up multiple identities on the fly and be invisible such that no one; not your ex, not your parole officer, nor even the federal government can find you. Ever.
The Invisibility Toolkit is the ultimate guide for anyone who values their privacy or needs to disappear. Whether you're running from stalkers or hit men or overzealous cops or divorce courts, you owe it to yourself to learn how to protect your greatest asset: you and your family!
But be warned. Going incognito is dangerous and for that, you need a dangerous book. This book is one the NSA doesn't want you to listen to! It's stuff you won't see in any James Bond or Bourne film or even Burn Notice. But if you love freedom, this book is mandatory listening, because it's lifesaving listening. You'll learn:
How to disappear using CIA counter-surveillance techniques in the Far East
How to wear a perfect disguise
How to bring down a drone
How to be invisible in Canada, Thailand, China or the Philippines
How to use Darkcoins on the run
How to fool skip tracers
How to sneak into Canada
How spies use networking to be anonymous
Edward Snowden's biggest mistakes
The fallacies of True Lies
Opsec in foreign countries, and much more!
You've got just two choices: live free on your feet or as a slave on your knees. Let me show you how to break those chains.
Regular price: £6.59
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Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Mr on 12-10-17
Not sure what to make of this one. . . . .
It's a little hard to review the information in this book without having the expertise to know how accurate it is, but there's certainly plenty of interesting factoids and food for thought. There's also a lot of anecdotes about situations the author has found himself in that ramble around eventually to a point, but which overall don't seem a great use of the book's space. (Though I did enjoy the numerous geek-culture references).
Let's just say it's an interesting introduction to the subject, which makes you look at some things differently, but that I wouldn't want be a contestant on "Running Man" armed only with this volume. The narrator is fine.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Darron Ritter on 13-11-15
Interesting topic. Too general on the subject.
The content was too general. Some of this is common sense. A few of the chapters were told as stories but the rest read like a text book or a case study article in spy craft magazine. I bought this book for a 3 hr drive and it kept me more or less entertained for under $5.
10 of 10 people found this review helpful
By John Albert on 10-12-15
This writer talks a lot of shit
I expect that most people who'd be interested in a title like this are looking for specific technical information from a source experienced in the subject. But this book is full of vague, rambling prose and tall tales from a self-described professional writer who appears to have learned everything he knows from TV, crime novels and Wikipedia.
12 of 13 people found this review helpful