Author Topic: Your every move is being tracked  (Read 1895 times)

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Offline jacob gold

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Your every move is being tracked
« on: May 07, 2012, 06:05:35 PM »
 
Like it or not, the government is becoming increasingly watchful of everyone... even you
One of the running jokes in the 1980s was how the former Soviet Union spied on its private citizens. As comedian Yakov Smirnoff used to joke: "In Soviet Russia, TV watches you!" But here in America, we were all safe from the prying eyes of the government.

Fast forward to 2012, when the U.S. government actually has the tools and capabilities to spy on all its citizens. These eyes go well beyond red light cameras. Right now, the government is tracking the movements of private citizens by GPS, reading private citizens' emails, and possibly even reading what you're saying on Facebook. It does so all in the name of law enforcement and Homeland Security, of course — but whether or not that makes you feel safer is up to you.


Does a new Utah facility really monitor your emails?1. The NSA is building a massive data center in Utah to read every email you'll ever send.Many of us are aware that little of what we say on social networks is really private. But you'd think your emails would be safe from prying eyes — especially those of your government. Not so, once the government completes work on a top-secret Utah data center reportedly built to spy on civilian communications.

The $2 billion facility, slated to be complete by September 2013, is allegedly designed to be able to filter through yottabytes (10^24 bytes) of data. Put into perspective, that's greater than the estimated total of all human knowledge since the dawn of mankind. If leaked information about the complex is correct, nothing will be safe from the facility's reach, from cell phone communications to emails to what you just bought with your credit card. And encryption won't protect you — one of the facility's priorities is breaking even the most complex of codes.

The good news (if there is any) is that the sheer volume of internet traffic and emails sent in a single day is far too much to be read by human eyes. Instead, the government will likely need to rely on complicated algorithms to assess each transmission and decide if they represent a security threat. So you're probably out of the government's earshot here... as long as you watch what you say.

2. The FBI maintains detailed files on numerous public, semi-public, and private figures.Have you ever thought of taking a job with the government? If you value your privacy, think twice — the government runs incredibly extensive background searches on its high-profile applicants.

What kind of information does the government want from its applicants? Well, when former Apple CEO Steve Jobs was under consideration for a job with George H.W. Bush's administration in 1991, the FBI compiled a massive file on him. Included in that file: the fact that Jobs had a 2.65 GPA, his history of marijuana and LSD usage, and his tendencies to "distort reality" and to "twist the truth" in order to achieve his goals.

Of course, Jobs is far from the only figure with an FBI file. Other public personalities profiled by the FBI include John Lennon, Marilyn Monroe, Jimi Hendrix, and even Anna Nicole Smith. If you're curious about what goods the FBI has on you, you can always submit a request to view your own personal file. It is worth noting, of course, that the government doesn't profile everyone — just certain people of interest.


Is your data out there for the taking?3. Homeland Security is reading your tweets and Facebook status messages.Unless you play around with your Twitter and Facebook privacy settings, just about anything you say is public. So it might not come as a surprise that the Department of Homeland Security is seeking contractors to build software and hardware capable of reading through what it calls "publicly available social media." Essentially, the government wants to read through your tweets and status messages to see if there's any information that might help in detecting threats.

There are some ground rules to the project. The government won't pose as a Twitter follower and won't accept or send any Facebook friend requests. Still, even with those restrictions, there's a lot of information floating out there for the feds to read, even if most of it is nonsense about Justin Bieber.

4. Your ISP may soon be required to keep files on what sites you visit.The idea sounds pretty far out there — a law that would require your internet service provider to keep constant tabs on you, along with detailed records of what websites you visited and when. But that's exactly what the Hawaii state legislature proposed this January with H.B. 2288 and companion bill S.B. 2530. The bill, sponsored by State Rep. John Mizuno (D), "requires internet service providers... keep consumer records for no less than two years." The bill then goes on to specify that these records must include "each subscriber's information and internet destination history information."

Thankfully, the bills' sponsors withdrew the offending legislation from debate. But the reason wasn't just public outcry. Also a factor was the fact that the U.S. House of Representatives is considering a similar bill titled Protecting Children From Internet Pornographers Act. That bill, sponsored and written by Texas Republican Representative Lamar Smith, would mandate that commercial ISPs create logs of customers' names, bank information, and IP addresses. That information could later be used by attorneys seeking to prosecute in a criminal trial or even in civil cases and divorce trials.

Not much is private anymore
Between private companies violating your privacy and now the government, is there any way to avoid prying eyes? Not really, unless you make significant changes in the way you use the web. So before you send that next tweet or post that next Facebook status message, think about whether or not you'd be okay with a complete stranger looking at it — because that's very well what may happen.


 http://news.yahoo.com/blogs/technology-blog/4-high-tech-ways-federal-government-spying-private-153556125.html

Offline OldTimes

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« Reply #1 on: May 07, 2012, 06:37:59 PM »
Even if you are not on facebook, don't 'tweet', have a pay-as-you go un-smart phone, don't use a public e-mail service like yahoo or gmail, and don't have any credit cards, you are still facing an uphill battle when it comes to privacy.

However, the first-step is to care and understand why privacy is important in the first place, and to want it.  The vast majority do not.

In the USA, Americans have given up the once-important idea of private banking a long time ago.  Why is banking privacy important?  Because anyone can pay $30 for an "asset search" (google it) and know everything about you financially.  If your net worth in assets total $150k or more, chances are 90% you'll be sued at some point in your life.  If they are over $1million, chances are 99%.

These days, you don't have to be rich, but if you are jew-wise chances are you are on a different kind of list, and I fear that the hour of extermination is approaching in the United States.

Offline FrankDialogue

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« Reply #2 on: May 07, 2012, 06:55:05 PM »

Like it or not, the government is becoming increasingly watchful of everyone... even you
One of the running jokes in the 1980s was how the former Soviet Union spied on its private citizens. As comedian Yakov Smirnoff used to joke: "In Soviet Russia, TV watches you!" But here in America, we were all safe from the prying eyes of the government.

Fast forward to 2012, when the U.S. government actually has the tools and capabilities to spy on all its citizens. These eyes go well beyond red light cameras. Right now, the government is tracking the movements of private citizens by GPS, reading private citizens' emails, and possibly even reading what you're saying on Facebook. It does so all in the name of law enforcement and Homeland Security, of course — but whether or not that makes you feel safer is up to you.


Does a new Utah facility really monitor your emails?1. The NSA is building a massive data center in Utah to read every email you'll ever send.Many of us are aware that little of what we say on social networks is really private. But you'd think your emails would be safe from prying eyes — especially those of your government. Not so, once the government completes work on a top-secret Utah data center reportedly built to spy on civilian communications.

The $2 billion facility, slated to be complete by September 2013, is allegedly designed to be able to filter through yottabytes (10^24 bytes) of data. Put into perspective, that's greater than the estimated total of all human knowledge since the dawn of mankind. If leaked information about the complex is correct, nothing will be safe from the facility's reach, from cell phone communications to emails to what you just bought with your credit card. And encryption won't protect you — one of the facility's priorities is breaking even the most complex of codes.

The good news (if there is any) is that the sheer volume of internet traffic and emails sent in a single day is far too much to be read by human eyes. Instead, the government will likely need to rely on complicated algorithms to assess each transmission and decide if they represent a security threat. So you're probably out of the government's earshot here... as long as you watch what you say.

2. The FBI maintains detailed files on numerous public, semi-public, and private figures.Have you ever thought of taking a job with the government? If you value your privacy, think twice — the government runs incredibly extensive background searches on its high-profile applicants.

What kind of information does the government want from its applicants? Well, when former Apple CEO Steve Jobs was under consideration for a job with George H.W. Bush's administration in 1991, the FBI compiled a massive file on him. Included in that file: the fact that Jobs had a 2.65 GPA, his history of marijuana and LSD usage, and his tendencies to "distort reality" and to "twist the truth" in order to achieve his goals.

Of course, Jobs is far from the only figure with an FBI file. Other public personalities profiled by the FBI include John Lennon, Marilyn Monroe, Jimi Hendrix, and even Anna Nicole Smith. If you're curious about what goods the FBI has on you, you can always submit a request to view your own personal file. It is worth noting, of course, that the government doesn't profile everyone — just certain people of interest.


Is your data out there for the taking?3. Homeland Security is reading your tweets and Facebook status messages.Unless you play around with your Twitter and Facebook privacy settings, just about anything you say is public. So it might not come as a surprise that the Department of Homeland Security is seeking contractors to build software and hardware capable of reading through what it calls "publicly available social media." Essentially, the government wants to read through your tweets and status messages to see if there's any information that might help in detecting threats.

There are some ground rules to the project. The government won't pose as a Twitter follower and won't accept or send any Facebook friend requests. Still, even with those restrictions, there's a lot of information floating out there for the feds to read, even if most of it is nonsense about Justin Bieber.

4. Your ISP may soon be required to keep files on what sites you visit.The idea sounds pretty far out there — a law that would require your internet service provider to keep constant tabs on you, along with detailed records of what websites you visited and when. But that's exactly what the Hawaii state legislature proposed this January with H.B. 2288 and companion bill S.B. 2530. The bill, sponsored by State Rep. John Mizuno (D), "requires internet service providers... keep consumer records for no less than two years." The bill then goes on to specify that these records must include "each subscriber's information and internet destination history information."

Thankfully, the bills' sponsors withdrew the offending legislation from debate. But the reason wasn't just public outcry. Also a factor was the fact that the U.S. House of Representatives is considering a similar bill titled Protecting Children From Internet Pornographers Act. That bill, sponsored and written by Texas Republican Representative Lamar Smith, would mandate that commercial ISPs create logs of customers' names, bank information, and IP addresses. That information could later be used by attorneys seeking to prosecute in a criminal trial or even in civil cases and divorce trials.

Not much is private anymore
Between private companies violating your privacy and now the government, is there any way to avoid prying eyes? Not really, unless you make significant changes in the way you use the web. So before you send that next tweet or post that next Facebook status message, think about whether or not you'd be okay with a complete stranger looking at it — because that's very well what may happen.


 http://news.yahoo.com/blogs/technology-blog/4-high-tech-ways-federal-government-spying-private-153556125.html
Good post.

Everytime you get arrested & fingerprinted, it goes into the FBI database.

I got busted in 1987 for a $10 bag of coke...I paid a $150 fine and attended an 'anti-drug' class and my record was supposed to be expunged, but of course it wasn't.

I applied for a job with the Post Office in the 90s, passed the test, then received a mysterious letter from the PO saying there was a 'blemish' on my file from 1987 and could I 'please explain'.

Well, I went to Legal Aid and they found that my arrest had never been 'expunged'...So, I had to fill out some forms, relatively painless and cost free...I sent forms to PO and then received letter saying I was 'free to apply for Fed Govt job'...

But now FBI track computers too...FBI a corrupt criminal enterprise from jump...I could say more but that's it for now...

Offline laconas

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« Reply #3 on: May 07, 2012, 07:35:00 PM »
Quote
But now FBI track computers too...FBI a corrupt criminal enterprise from jump...I could say more but that's it for now...

The FBI has a computer that knows what your'e thinking.  :)
Nobody censors what they agree with

Offline burford

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« Reply #4 on: May 07, 2012, 07:40:07 PM »

Quote from the info sheet accompanying my recently obtained passport card:

”Your passport card contains sensitive electronics. For best performance, do not bend, perforate or expose to extreme temperatures.

The RFID chip in the passport card does not include any personal information, just a pointer to stored records contained within secure government databases.”


R-I-I-I-I-G-H-T .....
If people are brainwashed, how would they know it?

Offline laconas

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« Reply #5 on: May 07, 2012, 07:46:53 PM »
Quote from the info sheet accompanying my recently obtained passport card:

”Your passport card contains sensitive electronics. For best performance, do not bend, perforate or expose to extreme temperatures.

The RFID chip in the passport card does not include any personal information, just a pointer to stored records contained within secure government databases.”


R-I-I-I-I-G-H-T .....

You don't believe anything, do you?
Nobody censors what they agree with

Offline burford

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« Reply #6 on: May 07, 2012, 07:51:41 PM »
You don't believe anything, do you?

 ;D

Somehow that info sheet was supposed to - what - comfort me?
If people are brainwashed, how would they know it?

Offline laconas

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« Reply #7 on: May 07, 2012, 08:07:30 PM »
;D

Somehow that info sheet was supposed to - what - comfort me?

The news is killing me. Couldn't they come up with something better than another underwear bomber to justify molesting kids at airports?
Nobody censors what they agree with

Offline burford

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« Reply #8 on: May 07, 2012, 08:27:31 PM »
The news is killing me. Couldn't they come up with something better than another underwear bomber to justify molesting kids at airports?

We'll all be a lot safer in the long run.
If people are brainwashed, how would they know it?

Offline pope daniel

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« Reply #9 on: May 08, 2012, 02:08:44 AM »
me thinks yall been listening to too much "eye of the tiger".

only a cosmic catastrophe can save us now

brothers and sisters let us join hands in sunworship, the true rival of bloom syndrome
Revelation 3:14 "To the angel of the church in Laodicea write: These are the words of the Amen, the faithful and true witness, the ruler of God's creation.

Offline Brezo

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« Reply #10 on: May 08, 2012, 09:58:01 PM »
If you want to be gainfully employed in our 'new economy' you better be a good slave. Not all opinions are equal. The worse the economy gets, the more aggressive the background checks will be. Even now candidates are being labelled 'unemployable' for dismissed charges that show up in a private background check.



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Offline FrankDialogue

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« Reply #11 on: May 09, 2012, 10:11:51 AM »
Quote from: Brezo
If you want to be gainfully employed in our 'new economy' you bet opinions are equal. The worse the economy gets, the more aggress will be. Even now candidates are being labelled 'unemployable'...

So now cyber robots will vet human robots for useless jobs that have no substance or future.

One thing Alex Jones is right about is the global plantation and the 'psuedo scientific dictatorship'....Aldous Huxley had it nailed too.

Quote
Social Media PlusSM When a social media search is not enough, Social Media PlusSM further broadens the scope by conducting the deep-dive search across the entire internet, beyond usergenerated social media, and packages the results into a premium 360° narrative report.

Taxpayer money paid for the journalism degree for the snivelling weasel who wrote this.

Offline jacob gold

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« Reply #12 on: May 09, 2012, 02:46:57 PM »
Max Drucker of Social Intelligence Corp




This guy maybe Jewish?

Offline laconas

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« Reply #13 on: May 09, 2012, 04:52:56 PM »
He looks very honest in the first picture.
Nobody censors what they agree with

Offline EyeBelieve

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« Reply #14 on: May 09, 2012, 07:25:45 PM »
If you want to be gainfully employed in our 'new economy' you better be a good slave. Not all opinions are equal. The worse the economy gets, the more aggressive the background checks will be. Even now candidates are being labelled 'unemployable' for dismissed charges that show up in a private background check.

Of course jews used to make a big deal out of fighting job discrimination but now there's bigger profit in helping employers discriminate.  Employers could already do criminal background checks--one wonders just what social media stuff these employers are actually looking for.  Prolly looking for young chicks who flashed their breasts on spring break.

Offline Brezo

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« Reply #15 on: May 09, 2012, 08:09:03 PM »
Of course jews used to make a big deal out of fighting job discrimination but now there's bigger profit in helping employers discriminate.  Employers could already do criminal background checks--one wonders just what social media stuff these employers are actually looking for.  Prolly looking for young chicks who flashed their breasts on spring break.

Facebook photos of flashing tits and hitting bongs are the examples given to the public to justify the social media monitoring. The real reason is to find out who is a threat.

Offline pope daniel

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« Reply #16 on: May 09, 2012, 08:20:33 PM »
the real question is:

is any of his friends or friends friends pro-palestinian
Revelation 3:14 "To the angel of the church in Laodicea write: These are the words of the Amen, the faithful and true witness, the ruler of God's creation.

Offline EyeBelieve

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« Reply #17 on: May 10, 2012, 10:09:27 PM »
Facebook photos of flashing tits and hitting bongs are the examples given to the public to justify the social media monitoring. The real reason is to find out who is a threat.

Well yeah, it all depends on the sort of job I guess.  Anyone who applies for a good gummint/MIC/finance job had better not have a history of questioning joo banksters.  But avg jew employer is not going to give the best jobs to goyim anyway, they're probably more concerned about getting a hot secretary.