The U.S. government's experimental system using algorithms to profile and predict whether a person is likely to commit a crime carries inaccuracy in determining future and potential criminal behavior, psychologists warn, noting that it also intrudes personal privacy and will be difficult to implement in Asia-Pacific.Read more »
If you live in the United States today, you need to understand that your privacy is being constantly eroded. Our world is going crazy, government paranoia is off the charts and law enforcement authorities have become absolutely obsessed with watching us, listening to us, tracking us, recording us, compiling information on all of us and getting us all to spy on one another.Read more »
My activities may be more symbolic than not, but if 300 million people started sending private information to federal agents, the government would need to hire as many as another 300 million people, possibly more, to keep up with the information and we’d have to redesign our entire intelligence system.Read more »
If you call in to Free Talk Live or hundreds of other talk radio stations around the country that maintain a web presence, there is a good chance the FBI will recorded you.
Good. Those guys should hear the ideas of liberty expressed so plainly.Read more »
OnStar’s latest T&C has some very unsettling updates to it, which include the ability to sell your personal GPS location information, speed, safety belt usage, and other information to third parties, including law enforcement.Read more »
Not long ago, The New York Times reflected on how the Internet unmasks anonymity at every turn. That sentiment could very well be applied to the case of the CIA analyst who spent a decade tracking down Osama bin Laden and, according to a Washington Post report today, has now been placed "under cover" by the agency "because of new threat information indicating he might be targeted by Al Qaeda."Read more »
During his time as an informant the FBI involved Monteilh in a plan to present himself as a Muslim man seeking potential wives. He approached the FBI agents on the case and asked "If there's a potential sexual encounter what do you want me to do?" The agents said to go ahead with the sexual interactions. After learning more about the women's potential "terrorist" connections the FBI would confront the women with recordings of their sexual encounters to frighten them into giving them actionable intelligence.Read more »
The incident, which led to an arm injury requiring 22 stitches, was the climax of a bizarre sequence of events that began when the couple's neighbor, Tamara Denise Whiteside, phoned in a false report accusing Travis Prespentt of pistol-whipping and strangling his wife and dumping her in the back of his car.
Now Whiteside is in jail, Brandie Prespentt is alive and well, and the Prespentts are threatening to sue the constable's office for what they call an unprovoked attack.Read more »
Woman is sexually assaulted by cop...tries to file a complain...gets harassed and tapes conversation...is arrested for eavesdropping.Read more »
The next time kids in five San Antonio elementary schools try to sneak those extra french fries onto their tray in the cafeteria line, the eye in the sky will be watching them.Read more »
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