Live Under the Radar and Prevent Identity Theft

Is it possible to protect identity and avoid identity theft through privacy living? How can one avoid identity theft fraud without the use of questionable identity theft insurance? And how can we stop identity theft dead in its tracks as this white collar crime remains the fraud crime of choice for those who prey on the unsuspecting identity theft victim and his or her family?

Identity theft fraud ruins the lives of many who have no awareness of what consumer privacy should be. Indeed, personal privacy can be preserved when one initiates the principles in this article and in my books to live under the radar. And once a privacy living program is in place, there is no need for costly, privacy-invasive identity theft insurance. Here are some key privacy living principles to help you and your family avoid identity theft:

Financial Privacy Planning

You and your family have a right to financial priavcy and you must maintain a level of banking secrecy in order to protect identity and prevent bank identity theft, business identity theft, medical identity theft or the garden variety type of identity theft. Keep money matters private and focus on banking privacy to ensure that your money isn’t stolen from insiders or others.

Nevada Limited Partnership

Certain privacy advocates utilize an anonymously registered Nevada limited partnership to hold liquid assets. When this entity is set up properly, one controls money and assets and holds these assets anonymously.

Home Privacy

The use of the “Invisible Mortgage” has made the source of funds to borrow money for a home remain a mystery to those who might attempt to invade your home privacy or peek at your credit bureau report. This concealment of the source of the loan and the private registration of the property make one’s home address private, and these home privacy principles are essential to protecting privacy and identity.

Grant Hall

 

Protecting Privacy: avoid identity theft with privacy living principles

As stated previously on this privacy blog, personal and business privacy has overlapping effects. That is, protecting privacy through high level privacy living prevents identity theft and empowers one to avoid business identity theft and unwanted privacy intrusions by police and others who have no business bothering innocent citizens at home. If you truly want to protect identity and avoid a home privacy invasion, you will want to conceal youself and your family as the police state strengthens it’s power to bother and harass ordinary individuals by tracking and tracing them through databanks that house personal and business information.
We encourage all to follow the laws in their given jurisdiction. And we believe free people have a right to personal privacy, banking privacy, and financial privacy.
Here are some useful links and resources to help you learn about privacy principles that really work:
Do you want to know how to protect your family from unlawful police raids?
Use these privacy tactics:
“Invisible Home Mortgage”: Structure debt to conceal the source of funds used to purchase a home.
Bank, cash checks, open a safe deposit box without a Social Security number or Employer Identification number.
Prevent garnishments, property seizures, and bank identity theft.
Free e-mail privacy courses:
Affiliate opportunity. Sell Privacy Crisis E-books:
See editorial reviews, customer reviews, Buy the New book, Privacy Crisis Banking hardcover edition:
Enjoy the books.
James Clark King, LLC, Publisher
Grant Hall, Author
Subscribe to Hall’s blog, visit the site:

Is the U.S.A. a third world country?

Take a good look at the work force in America today as you shop and go about your business. Is the work force like you remember it twenty years ago? Do you notice an obvious illiteracy problem? I do. What about the once-great American work ethic? Has the quality of goods and services disappeared in America? I believe so.

Quality of services and goods are important considerations to establish first world living  standards. Based on what I experience from time to time, I believe the U.S.A. is now a full fledged third world country.

Actual Events in the life of Grant Hall

I enter the hamburger joint famished from seven hours of tape watching. The trip takes twenty minutes. It’s not often I eat a late lunch out, but I need the change of scenery. Time to breathe. Stressed, I wonder out loud if a turn is coming.

The lady takes my order. It’s one I’ve found works for me-tasty and rich in protein without the carbohydrates. A double burger, no salt or peeper, no bun, with tomato, pickles, onion. When asked what I want to drink, I tell her water without ice. “Cheese?” I shake my head.

Twelve minutes later, the burger arrives. It’s in a bun covered and smothered with a pinkish, relish-like substance with a gob of dressing stuck in the middle. There’s no silverware on the tray and the napkins are across the room. She forgets the water.

Once the server gal returns, I tell her it is not the way I ordered it. She shows me the paper strip and says she wrote it down right. Turning, she questions the fry cook, a twenty-something, slender fellow with ear rings and a silver ring in his nose. “That’s the way we make ’em” he declares. Then he turns his back on us.

She offers to make me another one. She’s polite. I wonder out loud what kind of a country I live in when the work force can’t fix a hamburger to order. Obviously, someone in the communication chain  from my order to the server to the fry cook can’t read-or doesn’t want to service his customers’ needs.

I tell her no. She places the eight dollars and change in my hand. I leave and opt for three pieces of fruit gathered from the supermarket in the same mall.

I recall having the same experience with the same chain-one of the last decent burger places left in America. In fact, one place that used to make mistakes with my orders closed some months ago. Seems like others had trouble with their orders, too.

Next, I go the the post office. The line is so long-perhaps a thirty minute wait that I go to the mail center two miles away and pay  three times the normal rate to send my certified mailing.

Another package has to go by way of a private ground carrier. There’s a small line at this store. The lady can’t find “Louisville” in her database. I spell it for her. “The “s” is silent,” I say. She nods.

I walk out and wonder again…. Then think out loud. “Yes, I do live  in a third world country.”

Grant Hall

Can you stop identity theft with banking privacy?

How can you stop identity theft before it hits you or a family member? Can banking privacy keep the identity thieves at bay and help you and yours prevent identity theft? Yes.

Identity protection is best preserved through high-level privacy living. In fact, once you learn the key components required to live under the radar, you will not need to depend on part-time corporate employees working for identity theft insurance companies to help you and your family avoid identity theft. Consider this:

Would any rationale human being give his name, address, Social Security number, business address, home and work telephone numbers, credit card information, banking information, and other key financial and personal data to a stranger working for an identity theft insurance company? I think not. However, that’s what you’ll be expected to do IF you make the mistake of buying identity theft insurance-my opinion, of course.

Rather than turn over your personal and confidential information to a stranger on the phone, consider making your banking practices a secret by following these principles:

1. Keep names, Social Security Numbers, off of bank accounts-both business and personal. Use EINs only. Deal with management who want your business and will adhere to your financial privacy requirements. Resources are inside Privacy Crisis Banking.

a. Use trusts, LimIted Partnerships, Limited Liability Companies as described in the books.

b. Use the Ultimate Bank Secrecy Account for maximum security for protecting financial privacy as per the description, resources, chart in Privacy Crisis Banking.

2. Register businesses anonymously. Use the Trust Manager Principle.

3. Hold safe deposit boxes anonymously.

a. Resoruces for private safe deposit boxes in Europe and the U.S.A. are inside the books.

As you may not be aware of the true story regarding seizures of bank accounts, safe deposit boxes, businesses by government agencies, banks, states, identity thieves, refer to Privacy Crisis Banking. All cases are sourced with proper footnotes and a bibliography is included for further research.

Banking secrecy prevents huge losses in the event a criminal wants to target your personal or business bank accounts for the big score. Practice keeping your money affairs confidential and you’ll avoid identity theft.

Grant Hall

 

 

Is protecting privacy expensive?

 Is protecting privacy expensive?
Generally, individuals and businesses can afford the tools and services it takes to support a high level privacy program. Everyone reading this article can afford how-to books that teach one how to travel, bank, work, live anonymously.
Setting up  a privacy program can take some effort and may require extra money to be allocated toward home privacy and business privacy.
Consider how much it may cost if you or your business fail to avoid identity theft. You can prevent identity theft with a reasonable personal and business privacy program.  Here are key privacy points:
1. Bank Anonymously. Keep identifiers out of databanks that may make your assets surface when criminals search for your money and property.
2. Keep homes and automobiles private. Trusts can help you drive anonymously.
3. Register businesses utilizing the trust manager principle.
See the books.
GrantHall, author of the New book, Privacy Crisis Banking: Bank Secrecy
Plan & Resource Guide to Protect Identity, Money, and Property
returns
to the airwaves as the guest of radio talk show host, the Radio Avenger, Rick
Adams at www.RepublicBroadcasting.org.
The program airs on December 19, 2011 at 9 p.m., Central Standard Time. The host
may accept calls from listeners and the call in number is 800-313-9443.
You may be interested in reading Author, Grant Hall’s books.
What do the experts say about Grant  Hall’s Privacy Crisis Series of books?
“Beat the bankers at their own game with the ultimate bank secrecy account”
Privacy Expert, Jack Dunning on Grant Hall’s most private bank account, the Ultimate
Bank Secrecy Account as explained in Privacy Crisis Banking. Subscribe to
Jack’s blog: www.nastyjackbuzz.blogspot.com
“Privacy Crisis is the most valuable identity theft and privacy book -Ever”
Mr. Elliot, President, 24-7 Private Vaults on Grant Hall’s book, Privacy Crisis: Identity Theft
Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living.
See Mr. Elliot’s website at: http://24-7privatevaults.com/ You can bank, cash checks, open a safe deposit box without a
Social Security number and keep property and home free from a privacy invasion.
Keep family Safe, prevent account seizures.
Privacy Crisis Banking is available at
online stores and in bookstores everywhere.
Thanks.
Enjoy Grant Hall’s interview with Rick Adams on 9-19-11 at www.RepublicBroadcasting.org and
the books.
Grant Hall, Author, Privacy Crisis and Privacy Crisis Banking
Subscribe
to Hall’s Blog: www.PrivacyCrisis.com/blog,
visit the website: www.PrivacyCrisis.com

Financial Privacy: Protecting Privacy to Avoid Identity Theft

Your financial privacy goes a long way to help you and your family avoid identity theft.

Business and personal banking privacy combined with the concealment of all assets owned or controlled by you and your spouse will help avoid business identity theft, medical identity theft, and the garden variety, personal identtiy theft. And while the masses may provide their most personal and confidential data including their Social Security numbers, home address, business employer identification number, driver license number, land line telephone  numbers, automobile registration information, credit card numbers, and more to all financial institutions who ask for these identifiers, your  privacy  interests will be served when  you go against the grain, and keep all of the above, and more private.

I suggest financial privacy, especially banking and home registration information are the most sought after identity theft tools by identity thieves. Remember that some of my previous articles and blog posts cite specific cases where bank employees, medical providers’ employees, and other insiders have been caught stealing these pieces of data to use in their identity theft crimes.

A family whose home privacy is under control-privately registered without mention of any resident on the county paperwork, and whose household account, and other family members’ accounts are untraceable, will have taken the most important steps to preventing identity theft. And while such an identity theft prevention plan requires time, effort, and some extra expense, bank secrecy, and personal privacy protection are the best identity protection measures that can be taken to guard against the expensive, inconvenient, dangerous crimes of medical identity theft, busness identity theft, and bank identity theft.

Grant  Hall

How to Prevent Identity Theft and Avoid a Bank Account Seizure

Privacy living has overlapping effects. Utilize high-level prvacy principles and concepts and you will not need band aid-type remedies like identity theft insurance. This is an insurance coverage that is very privacy-invasive in the opinion of this author. Imagine providing your name, Social Security number, home address, employment information, and key financial data to an insurance company employee for identity protection. It’s a bad idea in the opinion of this experienced author. However, I have an ax to grind. I write and sell privacy books-two thus far, Privacy Crisis: Identity Theft Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living and Privacy Crisis Banking: Bank Secrecy Plan & Resource Guide to Protect Identiy, Money, and Property. Both are resources designed to enable readers  to keep their personal and business lives private. So I have a bias toward identity theft insurance companies.

Rather than relying on others to preven identity theft for you through insurance policies, I believe it is best to establish a privacy lifestyle at whatever degree you deem necessary to survive the current battle against identity thieves.

In order to avoid identity theft, one will be well served to establish a high-level financial privacy program. Personal money, business bank accounts, the home residence, and all investment property-real and liquid assets should be hidden from those who subscribe to databanks that contain such information. Some key financial prvacy principles and banking privacy concepts are listed below:

1. Hold businesess privately utilizing the trust manager principle. This will stop identity theft as the culprits will not know the true identity of management.

2. Keep all bank accounts-personal and business hidden from view. Use entities to hold accounts. The Ultimate Bank Secrecy Account is a bank account established for total banking secrecy and it will not show up when asset searches are performed when it it set up according to my guidelines as written in Privacy Crisis Banking. Certain financial institutions are more amenable to privacy advocates’ needs than others, and communication skills and flexible management are necessary for this account to be opened. I’ve listed resources for you in the book, Privacy Crisis Banking.

3. A Nevada Limited Partnership offers privacy and asset protection for liquid assets. Again, the use of the trust manager principle will keep management private and in control.

Details of these principles are beyond the scope of articles. You may be interested in using my books to prevent identity theft and keep money and assets hidden and safe. Establishing a good identity protection program through privacy living with financial privacy as a priority is one of the most important business decisions you can make as identity theft continues to lead all fraud crimes year after year.

Grant Hall

Stop Stalking with financial privacy and a banking secrecy plan

Do you want to learn how to disappear and never be found?

You may want to read my popular article, Escape a Stalker in Twelve hours at:

 http://www.privacycrisis.com/escape_a_stalker_twelve_hours.html

Once you’ve taken care of the basics of privacy living including home privacy, travel privacy, work privacy, and established a communication system that will enable you to live under the radar, it’s time to think about money and banking privacy. Here are some key financial privacy principles to remember and follow:

1. Home owners who finance their property must borrow money privately. Learn how to create an “invisible home mortgage” by reading the chaper on that topic and follow the flow chart that defines this home privacy principle. It’s all in the red, white, blue, and green book to the right of this article. Have a look.

2. Banking secrecy provides for financial privacy and freedom from being tracked and traced by your tormentor. You have several options. The Ultimate Bank Secrecy Account is the best and provides the best banking secrecy.

3. Check Cashing stores keep your account balance at $0.00. Use them along with an anonymous safe deposit box or a money safe.

Phone stalking, cyber stalking, unwanted private investigations, and garden variety “followers” are all cause for concern, and I would treat each of these privacy intrusions as serous invasions of personal privacy. Any or all of these stalkers will attempt to locate your money, and it will be easier for them to continue their stalking behavior if they know your source of funds. When they cannot find your bank account, home address, investments, you will be on your way to being free again. That’s why banking privacy and financial privacy in general are so important to stopping a stalker.

Key resources you may want to read are both books to the right of this article. With these, you can learn to travel, bank, work, and live anonymously, and my latest book, Privacy Crisis Banking provides resources for bank secrecy, anonymous safe deposit boxes, and all information necesary for keeping your financial life private.

Grant Hall

Can you avoid bank identity theft with banking privacy?

Why do you need banking privacy? How can financial privacy help avoid bank identity theft?

Banking Secrecy and financial privacy are necessary measures to take when protecting privacy is a priority, whether your goal is to prevent identity theft of the garden variety, or avoid bank identity theft. Identity theft criminals gravitate toward the money, and when your bank secrecy is at a high level, without mention of your name or Social Security number on the account title, id thieves will be hard pressed to tap into your account while using common pretext scams that are normally a part of the identity theft criminal’s mode of operation.

Often, agencies’ and private companies’ men and gals are hired to locate the assets and bank accounts of those suspected of owing someone or an agency. Based on many mistakes made by these hired guns, you as an innocent asset holder or account holder may be mistakenly targeted, and  it behooves you to keep all assets-bank accounts, investment accounts, real property investmets, even your home, if you own one, under the radar. And while protecting privacy is always more expensive and more labor intensive than living as the masses  live, the identity theft “insurance” one receives for privacy living can easily pay for itself when a personal or business bank identity theft is avoided.

This author believes the best way to stop identity theft, specifically bank identity theft is through these key identity theft prevention measures:

1. Protect privacy at home with the “invisible mortgage” while keeping the source of funds used to buy a home your secret.

2. Keep personal money under the radar. Trusts, check cashing stores are resources worth your consideration.

3. The Nevada Limited Partnership has been used to hold liquid investments for privacy protection and asset protection.

4. A Nevada Limited Liability Company has been used to hold certain businesses when the goal is business privacy and protection.

Key to utilizing all of the above is the proper registration of the entity. We like the Trust Manager Princple for protecting privacy of  management.

You  may be interested in receiving our Free privacy e-mail courses. We offer these as a service to prevent identity theft and other privacy-invasive crimes.

Our Privacy Crisis series of books provide managers and consumers with high-level privacy principles to avoid bank identity theft and property and business seizures.

You may want to subscribe to this blog written by Grant Hall, author of Privacy Crisis and Privacy Crisis Banking.

 

Home privacy can prevent identity theft

Protecting privacy, especially home privacy is paramount as you take the steps necessary to prevent identity theft. How can one avoid identity theft by keeping their home address under the radar?

Keeping your name and family members’ names disassociated with your house or apartment goes a long way toward protecting privacy and will stop identity theft when certain key principles are in place. Some of these important measures for personal privacy protection include:

1. Register the owned home anonymously without names of occupants on county records.

2. Utilize financial privacy concepts when money is borrowed. Create an “invisible mortgage,” to prevent lenders and others who might see privacy-invasive credit bureau reports from knowing where you live. Borrowing money privately for the purpose of buying  a home keeps those who see credit bureau files from finding your home address.

3. Utilize an offshore mailing address for receipt of personal mail. Prevent business identity theft by receiving mail at a designated mailing address away from the office and home.

Some of the answers to questions relating to home privacy and preventing identity theft may be found through our Free e-mail privacy courses at:

http://www.privacycrisis.com/infoseries_index.html

Other articles pertaining to personal and business privacy that may be helpful include these selected posts:

http://www.privacycrisis.com/right_to_privacy_driving.html

http://www.privacycrisis.com/nevada_limited_partnership.html

You may be interested in our Privacy Crisis books. Read about the New Book, Privacy Crisis Banking:

http://www.privacycrisis.com/privacy-crisis-banking.html

http://www.privacycrisis.com/orders_index.html

Here’s what independent reviewers wrote about Privacy Crisis Banking, Grant Hall’s latest book in the Privacy Crisis Series.

This
review is from: Privacy Crisis Banking: Bank Secrecy Plan & Resource
Guide to Protect Identity, Money, and Property (Hardcover)

Privacy
Crisis Banking offers extraordinary revelations that make it worth every penny
of the cover price. Example: Do you know the Federal Reserve is an independent
private corporation and not part of our federal government? More importantly, do
you know how this independent agency has; and will continue to, negatively
affect you and your personal wealth? The philosophical nuances make this a
highly enlightening read. Better yet, there are many highly detailed, real life
examples of exactly how to create an invisible mortgage; how to open and manage
a completely private bank account for personal or business use; and how and
where to store large amounts of cash or financial instruments in a secret
untraceable storage vault opened without the use of your social security number.

Read the rest of this review, more reviews, buy the book a

http://www.amazon.com/Privacy-Crisis-Banking-Resource-Identity/dp/0978657330/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1322868070&sr=8-1

What about financial privacy? Is there a relationship between home privacy, financial privacy, and banking secrecy? Yes.

Keeping one’s home address a secret enables one to obtain banking privacy and financial privacy. Identity thieves, crooks, private investigators, and others who have no business peeking into your financial affairs will be stumped when your name doesn’t surface during a search for your residence, and when their attempts to locate assets under your name proves futile because your money and property is held in front entities, not your true name, and you will not be subjected to property or money confiscation attempt. And you can forget about the threat of garnishments when you practice home privacy and banking secrecy principles such as the invisible home mortgage and the Ultimate Bank Secrecy Account. Both are explained in Privacy Crisis Banking.

For information on how to travel, work, and live anonymously, you may want to read Privacy Crisis: Identity Theft Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living. Buy the e-book at:

www.PrivacyCrisis.com

The following was reproduced from a promotional piece:

Grant Hall’s New book, Privacy Crisis Banking empowers freedom seekers with the same
information and resources the pros use to bank without a Social Security
number, borrow money in total secrecy to create an “invisible mortgage,” and
register businesses anonymously.

“Beat the bankers at their own game with the
Ultimate Bank Secrecy Account.”

Privacy expert, Jack Dunning, writing about Privacy Crisis Banking.  Read and subscribe to Jack Dunning’s blog at:

http://nastyjackbuzz.blogspot.com/2011/10/one-progressives-take-on-occupy.html

Avoid a home privacy invasion, keep loved ones safe,
prevent garnishments, and money and property confiscations. Privacy Crisis Banking: Bank Secrecy Plan to
Protect Identity, Money, and Property
is available in Hardcover and as an
e-book.

Buy the book at:

http://www.privacycrisis.com/privacy-crisis-banking.html

Read and subscribe to Grant Hall’s blog at:

www.PrivacyCrisis.com/blog

You may be interested in joining our affiliate program. See this page for information:

http://www.privacycrisis.com/affiliates.html

Thanks for reading.

James Clark King, LLC, Publisher

Grant Hall, Author