A couple of interesting things.
1) 100,000 people is low, yet that number is very high when you consider that 1/3 of them (in the Federal Exchange) are now at risk for identity theft.
2) What’s that you say? You’re not worried because you don’t have anything anyway? Oh they find ways to use information. Any information. Not just thieves, but the government too.
See what they did with anyone with any tiny little connections to a single book on lie detector tests.
The officials then distributed a list of 4,904 people – along with many of their Social Security numbers, addresses and professions – to nearly 30 federal agencies, including the Internal Revenue Service, the CIA, the National Security Agency and the Food and Drug Administration. ………Moreover, many of them had only bought books or DVDs from one of the men being investigated and didn’t receive the one-on-one training that investigators had suspected. In one case, a Washington lawyer was listed even though he’d never contacted the instructors. Dozens of others had wanted to pass a polygraph not for a job, but for a personal reason: The test was demanded by spouses who suspected infidelity.
3) The latest things now is that “most users” will be able to use the site soon.
Administration troubleshooter Jeffrey Zients promised the website would be working smoothly for most users by the end of this month.
You can never quantify “most” and how exactly does this work? For user A, he can get into the website, add his personal information, find his subsidy and his insurance, but for user B, he can get into the website, and get stymied at adding information? Why would one user have one experience and the other another other than over loading which we know is but a simple problem in all the problems that are Obamacare.
Sites generally work the same for everyone yet in this case, the site will work differently for “most” people than for others? Ah the lies.