Navigating a DNS purge

With the members of the WEF apparently preparing to stage some kind of network false flag, I thought it was time to explain why I put this site’s IP number in the header.    The quickest and most targeted way to take a site offline is to delete  its DNS entry.   Fortunately, this is also the easiest attack to bypass.

The vast majority of sites on the net, especially the smaller sites, share a physical host with other web sites.   All the sites on a given host share the same IP number, which is the network address of the host.   When you access such a site the physical host’s OS has to figure out which site you’re talking to among all the web sites on that host.   Your browser supplies that information when opening the connection.    But if the DNS name-to-IP service is down or censored for that site, your computer won’t know the IP of the physical host to begin with, so even if the network routers could route the traffic properly, you won’t be able to connect.

If DNS is down but you have the IP for the site, you can type it in to your browser to get to the physical host but the browser won’t supply the site name when it opens the connection (because you didn’t type the name, you typed the number) , so the host will throw up its hands and give up.    The solution is to create your own little DNS on your computer to make the linkage between the site name and the host IP so you can refer to the site by name as usual.

This is where it gets tricky for a newbie.   You need to edit an important system file without wrecking it.   On the mac, the file is /etc/hosts .   On windows, the file is C:\Windows\System32\drivers\etc\hosts .

Looking at the file you’ll see the format:

IPnumber  hostname

with the columns separated by tabs or spaces.   If a line starts with “#” then it’s just a comment.  This is a plain-text file, you want to edit it with a plain-text editor like vi (mac) or notepad (windows).    Don’t use a word processor!  This is the quickest way to wreck it.   Naturally you’ll need admin privileges.  (sudo on mac, “run as administrator” on windows)

For this site you could add this line:

There’s lots of good tutorials on the net explaining how to edit your hosts file.

This will work as long as the routers are functional, but corrupting the routers would be significantly more disruptive to the mainstream net so taking that step might not be in the cards, at least at first.    But we’re talking about the satanic oligarchy here, so anything is possible.

Of course you should collect the IP numbers of the sites you visit while you can.   On a mac you can open a terminal window and type, for instance “host”.    For windows, you could use nslookup.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.