Sources: Terrorist surveillance program: Original press release: http://1.usa.gov/1p0lZXT Assessment of potential effect of surveillance measures if implemented before 9/11: Interview with FBI director Robert Mueller: http://bit.ly/1MvHNpB FBI investigations of immigrants: "NSEERS effect" report: http://bit.ly/1qU8Wcu Quote on aggressive racial profiling: Article "Are we safer?" by David Cole, Professor of Law at Georgetown University Law Center: http://bit.ly/1Sc8tLo Extent of NSA surveillance: NSA power point slides on collecting buddy lists, obtained by Washington Post: http://wapo.st/1cWi0SM NSA slides on prism data collection, obtained by The Guardian: http://bit.ly/1qmj46r NSA results from mass surveillance vs. target surveillance: Report from the Presidents NSA Review group 2013 (recommending to stop mass data mining because of lack of results): http://1.usa.gov/1bK0q7x Article from ProPublica: http://bit.ly/1PAusfR Analysis from the New America Foundation: http://bit.ly/1SSq8ea Data and Goliath: The Hidden Battles to Collect Your Data and Control Your World by Bruce Schneier Surveillance program didn`t stop any major attacks: Full video of court hearing with NSA director Keith B. Alexander on surveillance: http://cs.pn/1Yv1G0N Official report on results of phone surveillance policy: http://1.usa.gov/1bK0q7x Article on debunked claims: http://bit.ly/1p0n2ae Official judge ruling on matter points to no evidence: https://www.propublica.org/documents/item/902454-judge-leon-ruling#document/p62 Report by the legal affairs and human rights committee of the parliamentary assembly of the Council of Europe: http://bit.ly/1qr9aXC Boston marathon bomber was known to FBI: Official press release: http://1.usa.gov/1Vrw4vI FBI asked Apple for help: Official court order: http://bit.ly/24auFf6 Apple`s refusal to crack iPhone: Official public statement: http://apple.co/1Lt7ReW Objections against FBI demands from cryptographers: Brad Smith keynote at the RSA information security conference: http://bit.ly/1Vrwd1Y (especially relevant from minute 7 on) Statement by Information Technology Industry Council: http://bit.ly/1Q9cg7N Amicus briefs supporting Apple: http://apple.co/1OSBypU FBI changing their story about needing Apple`s help: Initial article on Washington Post: http://wapo.st/1KqHIT7 Initial story on Reutersblog: http://reut.rs/1SCl73o Update on Reuters: http://reut.rs/1NdTJae Article on ACLU about possible work-around: http://bit.ly/1OZ2nZL Blogpost on another possible workaround: http://bit.ly/1Vrwv98 NSA can turn on iPhone remotely: BBC interview with Edward Snowden: http://bit.ly/1Nab09Q Article on Wired: http://bit.ly/1hvZMNn Abuse of anti-terrorism laws: Proof of Patriot Act laws used for investigating other crimes, especially drugs: http://bit.ly/1LXBu9X „Sneak and Peak“ report: http://bit.ly/1RVGhgM Enforcement of French anti-terrorism laws: Detailed explanation of new powers given by extended laws: http://bit.ly/1OYBpSl Original law text (in french): http://bit.ly/1qraiKQ Abuse of french anti-terrorism laws: Human rights watch reports cases: http://bit.ly/1SZmwpH Climate change protesters placed under house arrest: http://reut.rs/20DYZfa Censorship in Hungary, Poland and Spain: http://bit.ly/20DZ3eS http://bit.ly/1Qgc7lX http://bit.ly/1WtmIyv http://bit.ly/1MvJ8N7 Jail time for government critics in Turkey: http://bit.ly/1oXBctf Effects of surveillance on our society: List of issues of power abuse since 9/11 by American Civil liberties union: http://bit.ly/1U6Rux4 General overview over the topic: http://bit.ly/1Pyj8uR http://bit.ly/1RVH2GF http://bit.ly/MZe4qY Safe and Sorry– Terrorism & Mass Surveillance Help us caption & translate this video! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UCsXVk37bltHxD1rDPwtNM8Q&tab=2
Views: 3674023 Kurzgesagt – In a Nutshell
"The National Security Agency and the FBI are tapping directly into the central servers of nine leading U.S. Internet companies, extracting audio and video chats, photographs, e-mails, documents, and connection logs that enable analysts to track foreign targets, according to a top-secret document obtained by The Washington Post."* We now know that the NSA was and is getting phone records from millions of Americans, but the Washington Post has uncovered that the Obama administration is also overseeing data mining of 9 major internet companies under PRISM. A huge amount of personal data is being monitored more closely than most ever thought possible. Is this Obama's "change?" Cenk Uygur breaks it down. *Read more from The Washington Post: http://www.washingtonpost.com/investigations/us-intelligence-mining-data-from-nine-us-internet-companies-in-broad-secret-program/2013/06/06/3a0c0da8-cebf-11e2-8845-d970ccb04497_story.html Support The Young Turks by Subscribing http://www.youtube.com/user/theyoungturks Like Us on Facebook: Follow Us on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/theyoungturks Support TYT for FREE by doing your Amazon shopping through this link (bookmark it!) http://www.amazon.com/?tag=theyoungturks-20 Buy TYT Merch: http://theyoungturks.spreadshirt.com/ Support The Young Turks by becoming a member of TYT Nation at http://www.tytnetwork.com/member-options/. Your membership supports the day to day operations and is vital for our continued success and growth. In exchange, we provided members only bonuses! We tape a special Post Game show Mon-Thurs and you get access to the entire live show at your convenience in video, audio and podcast formats.
Views: 34842 The Young Turks
Starting next year, the personal information of New York students will be stored in an online database created by the non-profit organization inBloom. Schools across the country are using the technology to help track students' academic progress and it's largely funded with money from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. However, parents and privacy advocates across the country say that the student's data could be at risk. Kade Crockford, director of the Technology for Liberty program with the American Civil Liberties Union's Massachusetts branch, joins us to discuss if parents should be concerned or not with the emerging practice. Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Views: 2077 RT America
Increasingly, an ever-wider range of economic, political and social activities are moving online, encompassing various kinds of information and communications technologies (ICTs). The evolving ICT use is having a transformational impact on the way business is done, and the way people interact among themselves, as well as with government, enterprises and other stakeholders. This new landscape gives rise to new business models and a wider scope for innovation. At the same time, it facilitates undesirable activities online, including cybercrime. Against this background, world leaders in 2015 underscored the importance of adopting relevant policy responses to harness the potential of ICTs for all seventeen Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). Creating trust online is a fundamental challenge to ensuring that the opportunities emerging in the information economy can be fully leveraged. The handling of data is a central component in this context. In today's digital world, personal data are the fuel that drives much commercial activity online, raising concerns of privacy and security of information. The present regulatory situation is far from ideal. Some countries lack rules altogether. Some national pieces of legislation are incompatible with each other. UNCTAD provides legal advise and build capacity of policy and law makers. It also serves as a valuable forum for a much-needed global dialogue geared to building consensus in a very important policy field such as data protection. UNCTAD's work on Developing electronic commerce legislation: http://unctad.org/en/Pages/DTL/STI_and_ICTs/ICT4D-Legislation.aspx
Views: 29720 UNCTADOnline
This video is a short excerpt from the Democracy Now! interview with security and privacy researcher Bruce Schneier. Watch it: http://owl.li/KifBK Bruce Schneier talks about about the golden age of surveillance and his new book, "Data and Goliath: The Hidden Battles to Collect Your Data and Control Your World." The book chronicles how governments and corporation have built an unprecedented surveillance state. While the leaks of Edward Snowden have shed light on the National Security Agency's surveillance practices, less attention has been paid to other forms of everyday surveillance — license plate readers, facial recognition software, GPS tracking, cellphone metadata and data mining. AMY GOODMAN: Governments tell us, "If you have nothing to hide, you have nothing to fear." Why should you be concerned about government surveillance, Bruce? BRUCE SCHNEIER: Well, I mean, that’s ridiculous on the face of it. Those same government officials who say that don’t tell you all of their secrets, give you copies of all of their emails and correspondence. Privacy is not about something to hide. Privacy isn’t something that you only have if you’re a criminal. Privacy is about individual autonomy. It’s about presenting yourself to the world. It’s about being in charge of what you say about yourself and what you reveal about yourself. When we’re private, we have control of our person. When we’re exposed, when we’re surveilled, we’re stripped of that control, we’re stripped of that freedom. We don’t feel secure. We don’t feel like we have something to hide. We feel like we’re under the microscope. We feel like prey. Privacy is a fundamental human need, and it’s not about something to hide. I think that’s a very wrong characterization, and we should fight it at every opportunity. Democracy Now!, is an independent global news hour that airs weekdays on 1,300+ TV and radio stations Monday through Friday. Watch our livestream 8-9am ET at http://democracynow.org. Please consider supporting independent media by making a donation to Democracy Now! today: http://democracynow.org/donate FOLLOW DEMOCRACY NOW! ONLINE: Facebook: http://facebook.com/democracynow Twitter: https://twitter.com/democracynow YouTube: http://youtube.com/democracynow SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/democracynow Daily Email: http://democracynow.org/subscribe Google+: https://plus.google.com/+DemocracyNow Instagram: http://instagram.com/democracynow Tumblr: http://democracynow.tumblr Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/democracynow iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/podcast/democracy-now!-audio/id73802554 TuneIn: http://tunein.com/radio/Democracy-Now-p90/ Stitcher Radio: http://www.stitcher.com/podcast/democracy-now
Views: 1315 Democracy Now!
2017 Privacy Day Webcast
Video tutorial showing how to become anonymous, hide you internet traffic and identity, and browse the web freely without any fear of privacy invasion or any security concerns from your Government, school, or organization (NSA, CIA, FBI). Going off the grid and becoming fully anonymous (hiding your online identity) is not 100% possible, because of how the internet works, but we can do everything we possibly can to get as close as possible to anonymous. In this video guide, I will show you how to secure all of your devices--such as computers, phones (iPhone vs Android), tablets, and anything else, by securing your passwords, using two factor authentication, securing your web browsers (Mozilla Firefox & Tor), using a VPN (NordVPN or AirVPN), securing social media (Facebook, Snapchat), your communication like texting and email (Signal and Protonmail encrypted messengers), your operating system (Linux), and much much more! I will also cover deleting a majority of your online identity/fingerprint to hide as much information about you as possible, in addition to give you tips on how to prevent social engineering attacks. URGENT: This guide has A LOT of room for improvement, and I have made sure to update it. If you're interested in learning about EVERYTHING you need to know about security, privacy, and anonymity--check out Go Incognito, a free and in-depth course taking you from start to finish: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL3KeV6Ui_4CayDGHw64OFXEPHgXLkrtJO Now, some of you may ask why? Well, at a basic level, your privacy is constantly invaded by the websites you visit, your ISP, your government, your school/employer, and even services you use like Google or Facebook. Everything you do is being tracked and we aren't quite sure what consequences may result out of all of this data being created out of us. Some people also fear certain things like doxing, and other forms of leaks of your personal information. It is also common for corporations to sell your data for a profit, which is a complete violation of your privacy. This video is my 8,000 subscriber video, so I hope everyone part of the Techlore community enjoys it, and any newcomers decide to become part of the awesome community! Subscribe if you are passionate about internet security and want to have a central place to discuss and learn about it. -Henry (Techlore) Techlore Website: http://www.techlore.tech My Video Equipment (Affiliate Link): https://www.amazon.com/shop/influencer20170928875 Instagram: @techlemur Discord: https://discord.gg/sdMv9Zj Minds: https://www.minds.com/Techlore DTube: https://d.tube/#!/c/tech Telegram Channel: https://t.me/techloreofficial Telegram Group: https://t.me/joinchat/IJOwYA3mr-PoGnp7m35rmA Unix MAC Address Command: sudo ifconfig wlan0 down && sudo ifconfig hw ether 00:11:22:33:44:55 && sudo ifconfig wlan0 up LINKS (By Order of Appearance): Techlore Scoring PDF Guide: https://ufile.io/fg37x How Secure is my Password: http://bit.ly/Kz6V00 Free Password Manager Video: http://bit.ly/2HGps84 Google Authenticator (Play Store): http://bit.ly/19dDzPR Google Authenticator (App Store): https://apple.co/1lDUkZN DuckDuckGo: https://duckduckgo.com/ Startpage: https://www.startpage.com/ What is a VPN?: http://bit.ly/2HIDplZ NordVPN Review: http://bit.ly/2DzZXCF iNumbr: https://www.inumbr.com/ Signal Messenger: https://www.signal.org/ ProtonMail: https://protonmail.com/ CCleaner: https://www.piriform.com/ccleaner Firefox: https://mzl.la/1heu2Ys uBlock Origin: https://mzl.la/1LCnIua Privacy Badger: https://mzl.la/2FXWe7r HTTPS Everywhere: https://mzl.la/2jwWafG Google My Activity: https://myactivity.google.com/ F-Droid Store: https://f-droid.org/ LineageOS ROM: https://lineageos.org/ CopperheadOS ROM: https://copperhead.co/android/ Tor Browser: https://www.torproject.org/ Orbot (Play Store): http://bit.ly/1a15JMf Orfox (Play Store): http://bit.ly/29sml8g Firefox Focus (Play Store): http://bit.ly/2swr51v Red Onion (App Store): https://apple.co/2tTzlxf Firefox Focus (App Store): https://apple.co/2pipcFn Coinbase Referral Link: http://bit.ly/2FNg3Lq SMAC: http://bit.ly/2FIWuaY Delete Your Account: http://bit.ly/2FGVTH1 Pipl: https://pipl.com/ TinEye: https://tineye.com/ Archives: https://www.archives.com/ SOURCES (By Order of Appearance): Harvard Gazette Online Security: http://bit.ly/2vop4Jt The Verge Facebook Lawsuit: http://bit.ly/2FENfIZ CBS News Data Broker: http://cbsn.ws/2xuhYzq NBC News Equifax Data Breach: http://nbcnews.to/2gPetAZ Good Security Questions: http://goodsecurityquestions.com/examples NordVPN on SMS 2FA Security: http://bit.ly/2plfUIE How a VPN Works? (Lego Video): http://bit.ly/2pnS9zd Makeuseof FB Messenger Privacy: http://bit.ly/2piq78N FindLaw Email Privacy Concerns: http://bit.ly/2phsdWm LifeHacker Chrome Data Collection: http://bit.ly/2hsna4W PCWorld Linux More Secure: http://bit.ly/2HCX9XS #anonymous #techlore #security
Views: 500126 Techlore
At this very moment, everything you are doing is being recorded. You are being watched by computer programs and cameras that are monitoring you everywhere you go, in ways the wildest conspiracy theorists wouldn’t have believed ten years ago. It’s worse than you think. You’re probably already aware that everything you do online is tracked, recorded, and sold to make better-targeted ads, but it goes way further than that. Companies in the business of selling your secrets are doing things that go way beyond 1984. You’re being monitored in ways Orwell never even imagined . Here are 7 Creepy Ways Companies Collect Data For Targeted Ads #Google #Facebook #Hacking
Views: 77257 Mind Boggler
Technologies that track data can make life more efficient, but can they go too far? Jeffrey Brown talks to technology and privacy experts Jules Polonetsky and Adam Thierer for more on why corporations should avoid being "creepy" and why it's important to empower consumers to hold companies and developers to strict standards.
Views: 7786 PBS NewsHour
NOTHING TO HIDE (2017) is a documentary film dealing with surveillance. Support the creator: the website (nothingtohidedoc.wordpress.com/). The license Creative Commons – Attribution – Non Commercial – No Derivatives (CC-BY-NC-ND) Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. government surveillance, surveillance, nsa, edward snowden, national security agency, nsa surveillance, government spying, spying, fbi, government, united states national security agency, al jazeera, united states, the guardian, prism, encryption, facial recognition, massachusetts residents drone, nyc camera towers, social media monitoring, social media activist, china facial recognition, government drone in sky, alvaro m. bedoya, thomas andrews drake, patriot news organization, what is liberty, nyc spy towers, drone over massachusetts, drones over massachussets, nyc surveillance towers, ruptly tv power, nyc spying towers, nyc facial recgonition, the lancescurv show, usa freedom act, iron reagan toxic shock, patriot act 215, top secret program, s district court, facial recognition software, institute for humane studies, obama, skype, opinion, libertarian, constitution, aj+, ajplus, liberty, toxic shock, black culture, white supremacy, mass surveillance, black empowerment, social commentary, urban news, government agents, big brother, culture critic, tony foresta, the internet, thrash metal, internet trolls, black news, african american, black community, electronic surveillance, lance scurvin, face recognition, law enforcement, government spys, north america, justice department, executive branch, government bodies, domestic politics, international relations, general news, data mining, apple inc., aol inc., microsoft corp., nyc surveillance, cyber spying, nyc towers, iron reagan, top secret, obama secret, terrorist surveillance, civil liberties, section 215, patriot act, jason bellini, dr lee, learn liberty, the intercept, jenna mclaughlin, data aggregation, corporate spying, elliot hill, fisa power, ronald reagan, nsa whistleblower, ed snowden, spy towers, spying towers, thomas drake, china spying, china spy, cyber surveillance, camera towers, cyber security
Views: 106 Top 5 India
It doesn't take a top-secret government spy agency armed with the latest surveillance gear to gather information about you. Every day, companies are gathering and sharing information about you, even when you aren't logged in. They are hot on your data trail. So are law enforcement agents, IRS investigators, and private attorneys, who can gain access to more information about your private life with a subpoena or a court order, which has a lower standard of proof than a search warrant. JOIN THE CONVERSATION ONLINE: Like The I Files on Facebook: http://fb.com/theifiles Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ifiles Reblog on Tumblr: http://theifiles.tumblr.com Repin on Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/theifiles +1 on Google+: http://gplus.to/ifiles
Views: 116007 Reveal
One big ethical question looms over all the excitement about the potential of big data: how do we maintain privacy while gleaning insight from all of this collected information? Marie Wallace offers some fresh thinking on the topic. One of the ideas she shares is to encourage transparency…to have retailers share some of the assumptions they’re making about us - as they’re advertising to us. Marie is currently an analytics strategist for IBM, having spentmore than a decade in the research and development division building content, semantic and social analytics technologies, which today underpin such solutions as IBM Watson. In recent years her primary focus has been on the analysis of people networks to deliver smarter, personalized and contextualized solutions for individuals and organizations. She is a globally recognized thought leader, with an active social media presence and popular blog, AllThingsAnalytics.com. About the TED Institute: We know that innovative ideas and fresh approaches to challenging problems can be discovered inside visionary companies around the world. The TED Institute helps surface and share these insights. Every year, TED works with a group of select brands to identify internal ideators, inventors, connectors, and creators. Drawing on the same rigorous regimen that has prepared speakers for the TED main stage, TED Institute works closely with each partner, overseeing curation and providing intensive one-on-one talk development to sharpen and fine tune ideas. Learn more at http://www.ted.com/ted-institute Follow TED Institute on Twitter @TEDPartners Follow more business thinking worth sharing from TED at roi.ted.com
Views: 11668 TED Institute
On Wednesday, June 25th Chairman Rokita of the Subcommittee on Early Childhood, Elementary, and Secondary Education held a joint hearing with Chairman Meehan of the Homeland Security's Subcommittee on Cybersecurity, Infrastructure Protection, and Security Technologies on how data mining threatens student privacy. This video contains Chairman Rokita's opening remarks. For more information, please visit http://edworkforce.house.gov/calendar/eventsingle.aspx?EventID=384709
Views: 85 RepToddRokita
If you're not paying, you're not the customer--you're the product. #AdamRuinsEverything Watch an all-new Adam Ruins Everything on truTV every Tuesday 10/9C Catch up with clips & full episodes of Adam Ruins Everything at truTV.com/adamruinseverything Like Adam Ruins Everything on Facebook at: facebook.com/truTVAdamRuinsEverything/ Follow Adam Ruins Everything on Twitter at: twitter.com/adamruins See more http://www.collegehumor.com LIKE us on: http://www.facebook.com/collegehumor FOLLOW us on: http://www.twitter.com/collegehumor FOLLOW us on: http://www.collegehumor.tumblr.com
Views: 5970943 CollegeHumor
Who really gets harmed when social media says “share everything”? Chief Business and Legal Officer at Mozilla Denelle Dixon spearheads Mozilla’s business, policy and legal activities in defense of an open, transparent and commercially sustainable Web. She leads Mozilla’s team responsible for negotiating partnerships and revenue relationships that ensure Mozilla’s sustainability. Denelle has been a vocal advocate for encryption, the disclosure of vulnerabilities by governments and greater user choice and control. Denelle was an outside advisor to Mozilla for several years before joining as Associate General Counsel in 2012. Denelle’s experience prior to joining Mozilla includes working at UK-based private equity firm Terra Firma on brand issues and risk assessment, as well as managing Yahoo!’s legal team advising on products, human rights, antitrust and litigation issues. ~~ This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 20617 TEDx Talks
In testimony before a Congressional committee, one witness explains how apps on your phone are data collectors for companies. Also watch Google CEO Sundar Pichai's congressional hearing highlights https://youtu.be/-nSHiHO6QJI Subscribe to CNET: https://www.youtube.com/user/CNETTV CNET playlists: https://www.youtube.com/user/CNETTV/playlists Download the new CNET app: https://cnet.app.link/GWuXq8ExzG Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cnet Follow us on Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/cnet Follow us on Instagram: http://bit.ly/2icCYYm #Congress #privacy #dataprivacy
Views: 17493 CNET
Congressman Sean Duffy of Wisconsin grilled the head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau on Thursday, September 12, 2013 at a House Committee Meeting. He demanded to know from CFPB head Richard Cordray how many Americans had their financial information data mined without their knowledge.
Views: 42919 Morgan Drexen
Download app to get General Awareness Course: https://www.exambin.com/ A nine-judge bench of the Supreme Court declared privacy to be a fundamental right in a landmark judgment by the end of August this year. The Supreme Court bench headed by Chief Justice JS Khehar had gone for a marathon hearing, during which senior counsels advanced arguments in favour and against the deeming right to privacy a fundamental right. Here we are going to look at what privacy means and how is it protected under Indian laws. What is privacy? A precise legal definition of ‘privacy’ doesn’t exist. Some legal experts define privacy as a human right and international charters, like the Article 12 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, protect persons against “arbitrary interference” with one’s privacy. Privacy can mean a range of things: the right to be left alone, freedom to dissent or protection from state surveillance. Is privacy an Indian citizen’s right? The Supreme Court’s landmark judgment clearly declares privacy a guaranteed fundamental right. It is noteworthy that the Indian Constitution doesn't identify the right to privacy as a fundamental right of citizens. The said right is a corollary of Articles 19 and 21, which deal with the rights to life and liberty. Several cases in the past have upheld it as a fundamental right, while others haven't. How is privacy protected in India? Courts in India have interpreted that the constitution guarantees a limited right to privacy primarily through Article 21, the right to life and liberty. Such court rulings protect citizens’ rights in a range of matters: from freedom of movement to interception of communication. Why does privacy matter? The public debate about right to privacy arose after the government started collecting biometric data of citizens for Aadhaar. The government is pushing for Aadhaar, saying it is necessary to plug leakages in subsidy schemes and to ensure benefits reach the right people. But critics say the move violates privacy, is vulnerable to data breaches and potentially helps government spy on people. Can rulers get access to everything? Many critics arguing that Aadhaar has immense potential for profiling and surveillance. The government can potentially spy on you because every instance of using Aadhaar for authentication or for financial transactions leaves behind logs in the databases of Unique Identification Authority of India, the organisation that oversees implementation of the identity card. Critics have warned that Aadhaar will grant the state an “electronic leash” on citizens and grant the government “sweeping power” to access citizens’ data. How did the case on privacy start? The case came up while the SC was hearing on whether Aadhaar can be made mandatory by the government. One argument by petitioners against mandatory Aadhaar was that it breached the right to privacy and made personal data vulnerable. The Centre argued maintained privacy wasn't a fundamental right. Attorney General Mukul Rohatgi even said citizens do not have an "absolute" right on their bodies. How did petitioners defend the right to privacy? Activist Ancilla says, "India has a population of 1.34bn. If they lose their basic right to privacy, it will be a huge setback for the world." Petitioner Shyam Divan argued invasions of bodily integrity can only be allowed under a totalitarian regime. He added that In the absence of right to privacy in the digital age, any statute can be passed and citizens left helpless. How safe is Aadhar Data? Considering there have been several times when websites, including government portals, have leaked personal details of lakhs of Aadhaar holders due to "programming errors" or other reasons, Aadhaar does pose a risk to privacy if handled carelessly. Cricketer Mahendra Singh Dhoni’s personal information was leaked by a government-sanctioned Aadhaar enrolment agency in Ranchi in May. Analysts say the government’s decision to handing over the Aadhaar enrolment process to private agencies for a licence fee was wrong and the set-up to secure private details was weak and prone to data mining and hacking. Private companies enrol new users on behalf of UIDAI and authenticate enrolled users when they access an Aadhaar-enabled service. Now after hearing all the arguments The Supreme has ruled that Privacy is a fundamental right. The verdict on a reference by a five-judge Bench — which is considering the validity of Aadhaar — may play a decisive role on the fate of the scheme.
Views: 1025 Exambin
On Wednesday, Twitter’s share price soared after the company’s second quarter earnings beat expectations and its outlook on full year revenue proved better than expected. With a count of 271 million monthly active users, Twitter edged past expectations of only 267 million. The earnings report sent shares of the micro-blogging site up 33%! Next, Erin talks to Bruce Schneier about government and private companies to track us and our personal information. However, our outrage over this invasion of privacy is overshadowed by the convenience of using technology. This tension has led to our ongoing, intense debate over the tradeoffs between security and surveillance. To help sort out all of these issues Schneier weighs in. And finally in today’s Big Deal, Erin sits down with Edward Harrison to talk all things tech! They discuss the coolest tech stories from this past week from Apple TV, to SnapChat, to BitTorrent – they’re covering it all! Check us out on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/BoomBustRT https://www.facebook.com/harrison.writedowns https://www.facebook.com/erinade2020 Follow us @ http://twitter.com/ErinAde http://twitter.com/edwardnh
Views: 2694 Boom Bust
Views: 2487 Reputation911
June 7 (Bloomberg) -- Bloomberg chief Washington correspondent Peter Cook reports on the government's confirmation that it mined data from billions of phone calls through the National Security Agency in search of terrorists and the potential political fallout from the revelation. He speaks on Bloomberg Television's "Bloomberg Surveillance." -- Subscribe to Bloomberg on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/Bloomberg "Bloomberg's Surveillance" is a radio and TV business news show, featuring in-depth interviews with well-known business leaders, market analysts and leading economists. The show is hosted by Tom Keene, Sara Eisen and Scarlet Fu and includes frequent insight and analysis from economics editor Mike McKee. "Bloomberg Surveillance" covers market news, breaking news, finance, investment, global economics, business leaders and influencers, as well as the headlines and companies impacting the day ahead on Wall Street. In addition to covering Wall Street, the show includes global economics, currency market moves, earnings news, mergers & acquisitions, and insights on the world leaders and influencers shaping these events, including: Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke, JPMorgan CEO and chairman Jamie Dimon, Apple CEO Tim Cook, Yahoo! CEO Marissa Mayer, Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein, Goldman COO Gary Cohn, economist Nouriel Roubini, investor Marc Faber, IMF chief Christine Lagarde, world bank president Jim Yong Kim, Meredith Whitney, former Wall Street executive Sallie Krawcheck and more. "Surveillance" broadcasts from Bloomberg TV's New York headquarters. The show airs on TV at 6-8amET/3-5am PT and on radio 6-10amET/3-7am PT. For a complete compilation of Surveillance videos, visit: http://www.bloomberg.com/video/bloomberg-surveillance/ Watch "Surveillance" on TV, on the Bloomberg smartphone app, on the Bloomberg TV + iPad app or on the web: http://bloomberg.com/tv Bloomberg Television offers extensive coverage and analysis of international business news and stories of global importance. It is available in more than 310 million households worldwide and reaches the most affluent and influential viewers in terms of household income, asset value and education levels. With production hubs in London, New York and Hong Kong, the network provides 24-hour continuous coverage of the people, companies and ideas that move the markets.
Views: 464 Bloomberg
THIS IS A EEON'S HOUSE PRODUCTION ONLY FROM EeoNs' CHANNEL ON THE NET Look we all Know that information is POWER, so stop allowing others that's right, allowing, others to seize and steal Your POWER. If someone tells you something that is unbelievable and they can supply no proof, put it in file 13 (the trash),, If you hear some new information, or someone says "guess what I just heard?", yet it is only gossip, You put that in file 13. If you hear on the news, "it is believed that such and such, such and such did such and such such and such", but they then follow by saying "we have few details", they are creating a narrative, telling you what they want you to conclude, you place that in file 13, and you stop listening to that channel.When people start placing this nonrecyclable junk, powerless information in file 13, that gives them power. now you may ask how is this power? Simply because the information retained is true, and we all know truth is not relative, there could only be one absolute truth, and when you have that one absolute truth, respecting that truth you are the most powerful person alive. Just think about it! Knowledge is your most valuable resource, do not waste it by allowing it to be contaminated with "Useless Bandini"- Remember "Bandini is the word for fertilizer"
Views: 694 EeoN
Protect Yourself From Spies w. Identisafe and VirtualShield VPN - Click Here Now! http://hidewithjordan.com/ . . Support my work: Patreon: https://goo.gl/qipbjt PayPal: https://goo.gl/wGZbmG Website: http://www.destroyingtheillusion.com (Subscribe to the newsletter to stay in touch!) Social Media: Twitter: @Jordan_Sather_ Facebook: @destroyingtheillusion Instagram: @jaysather Vids also on: Steemit/Dtube: https://goo.gl/quLMKi BitChute: https://goo.gl/mSB8VB DTI Apparel - https://bit.ly/2pPIgeu Donate via Crypto: BitCoin: 1Ce5QjiEqUnaHzAeU8jDR1mX8BdJLgdMZe Ethereum: 0x0B096d467BB4D8B65489a3Fa224FC02Be25227CE LiteCoin: LRKx8dJjV5ZTxtayh1sc6uckTJG7e9XoQD BitcCoin Cash: 15iuUBXL8ZTiYjA8oAkBv37mfnv4jpStzz Thank YOU for watching and supporting!
Views: 8496 Destroying the Illusion
The outcry following the documents leaked by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden showing the vast dragnet collecting people’s data has forced the US government to end many of the NSA’s programs, but the government has still continued to collect data and information. Simone del Rosario talks with privacy advocate and whistleblower Jesselyn Radack about the state of digital security in the years following the Snowden leak and whether things have changed in America. Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Views: 1406 RT America
From phone records to credit card transactions and pacemakers to browser history, in a world where everything we do creates data, new questions and issues surrounding ownership and privacy are looming conversations. Rick Smolan discusses the power of big data, the dangers it creates, and the conversations we should be having. Subscribe to THNKR: http://goo.gl/EB0HM MORE RICK SMOLAN: http://youtu.be/0MymC0EurwA Photos from The Human Face of Big Data; Photos by Philip DeCamp, Christoph Morlinghaus, George Skadding, Jeff Minton, Lauren Fleishman, Jason Grow, Mark Webster, Etahn Miller. Like THNKR on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/thnkrtv Follow THNKR on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/thnkr Or check out our favorite Internet things on Tumblr: http://thnkrtv.tumblr.com EPIPHANY is a series that invites impassioned thought leaders across all disciplines to reveal the innovative, the improbable, and the unexpected of their worlds. The views expressed in this video only represent those of the participants. They do not necessarily represent the views or endorsement of @radical.media LLC or any other party involved in the production and distribution of THNKR.
Views: 39832 THNKR
Mike Papantonio talks with Thom Hartmann about the ever-expanding corporate data mining that is eroding our privacy every time we log onto the Internet. Support Ring of Fire by subscribing to our YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/golefttv You can also support us here: http://www.ringoffireradio.com/support/ Your continued support keeps Ring of Fire on the air! Watch Ring of Fire every Sunday at 12pm Eastern/9am Pacific on Free Speech TV! Listen to our radio program every Saturday at 3pm Eastern/12pm Pacific. Listen live here: http://www.ringoffireradio.com/listen-live/ Follow more of our stories at http://www.RingofFireRadio.com Be sociable! Follow us on: Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/RingofFireRadio Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/RingofFireRadio Google+: http://plus.google.com/118415831573195648557 Support us further by shopping on Amazon via our Amazon-Ring of Fire partnership link. A portion of the sales will come back to Ring of Fire at no extra cost to you. Bookmark and follow the link below and continue shopping as usual! Amazon - Ring of Fire partnership link: http://www.amazon.com/?tag=rinoffir-20
Views: 1093 The Ring of Fire
Obama offered a robust defense of newly revealed surveillance programs on Friday as more classified secrets spilled into public, complicating a summit meeting with China's new president focused partly on human rights and cybersecurity. Mr. Obama departed from his script at a health care event in California to try to reassure Americans that he had not abused government authority by collecting telephone call logs and foreigners' e-mail messages. But the disclosure hours later of secret contingency planning to target other countries for possible cyberattacks made his get-together with President Xi Jinping later in the day all the more awkward because cyberattacks by the Chinese are high on the American agenda. The latest of three documents published over three days by the British newspaper The Guardian added to the understanding of the Obama administration's approach to national security in an age of multifaceted threats and became another factor in the renewed debate over the balance between privacy and security. The identity of the person who gave those documents to The Guardian and The Washington Post is not known, but The Post has described its source as a career intelligence officer angry at "what he believes to be a gross intrusion on privacy" by the Obama administration. Once a critic of President George W. Bush's hawkish policies, Mr. Obama was ready with an explanation for why he has preserved and extended some of them when a reporter asked him at the health care event if he could assure Americans that the government was not building a database of their personal information. "Nobody is listening to your telephone calls," Mr. Obama said. "That's not what this program's about." But he argued that "modest encroachments on privacy" were "worth us doing" to protect the country, and he said that Congress and the courts had authorized those programs. A National Security Agency telephone surveillance program collects phone numbers and the duration of calls, not the content, he said. An Internet surveillance program targets foreigners living abroad, not Americans, he added. "There are some trade-offs involved," Mr. Obama said. "I came with a healthy skepticism about these programs. My team evaluated them. We scrubbed them thoroughly." In the end, he concluded that "they help us prevent terrorist attacks." But the disclosures united liberal Democrats and libertarian Republicans in accusing him of abandoning values he once espoused. "We believe the large-scale collection of this information by the government has a very significant impact on Americans' privacy, whether senior government officials recognize that fact or not," Senators Ron Wyden of Oregon and Mark Udall of Colorado, both Democrats, wrote in a joint response to the president's remarks. Senator Richard J. Durbin, the Senate's No. 2 Democrat and an Obama ally from Illinois, rebuffed the president's contention that Congress had been kept abreast of the programs, saying only a handful of top leaders are regularly briefed. "To say that there's Congressional approval suggests a level of information and oversight that's just not there," he said in an interview. He added that the sort of data mining revealed in recent days "really pushes the role of government to the limit." Advocates of Congressional intervention said public pressure could revive legislation to at least force more transparency about the programs. "The timing has never been better to revisit our past decisions," said Senator Mike Lee, a Utah Republican. But it was not clear whether there would be a popular backlash to the programs beyond some outrage on Twitter and Facebook, and even critics like Mr. Durbin were skeptical. Many Americans interviewed around the country on Friday shared concerns about their civil liberties but expressed a certain grudging resignation as well. In Congress, the main vehicle for any changes, a reauthorization of the 1978 law that created the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, passed only last December and is not due for renewal for five years. During the debate last winter, the Senate voted on a bipartisan basis to reject amendments to force transparency or curtail surveillance. Moreover, beyond Mr. Durbin, Congressional leaders and senior lawmakers on the intelligence committees expressed few qualms. The House speaker, John A. Boehner, Republican of Ohio, said Mr. Obama must be more forceful in explaining the programs but declined to discuss his own position. Senator Harry Reid of Nevada, the Democratic majority leader, dismissed concerns. "Everyone should just calm down and understand this isn't anything that is brand new," he said. and your smartphone can do a lot more than a chip can do, they could turn on the camera on your phone & see what you're doing if they really wanted to... I've got the Note 2 & I'm always on it, it is what it is...
Views: 2543 FlexEffect21
On today's edition of real Media News, Samuel talks about how major companies may know more than the Gov. knows about your personal life and much,much, more relating to data mining and privacy. Please check out Real Media News's Facebook page - http://www.facebook.com/RealMediaNews?skip_nax_wizard=true Real Media News Radio Channel - http://www.spreaker.com/show/the_realmedianews_show_1 Real Media News Website - http://realmedianewsshow.webs.com/ http://www.infowars.com/ http://prisonplanet.tv/news/index.php
Views: 21 RealMediaNews
About a week into the implementation of the EU's General Data Protection Regulations, client of tech titans like Facebook, Google and others, here in Africa, have yet again been reminded of the glaring absence of legal data protection for them. Changes to terms and conditions of service on some of these outlets leave users here, for instance, at the mercy of U.S. law, if they can access it. Since most African states clearly don't care about your data security, what are your options? That's a question I explored earlier with Nanjira Sambuli, from the World Wide Web Foundation. Subscribe to us on YouTube: http://ow.ly/Zvqj30aIsgY Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cgtnafrica/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/cgtnafrica
Views: 425 CGTN Africa
"We play fast and loose with our online identity in ways we would never do when face to face with a stranger. Privacy expert Steve Shillingford says blockchain can close the gap. About the speaker: Steve Shillingford is an entrepreneur, technologist, and cybersecurity expert." Steve Shillingford is an entrepreneur, technologist and cyber security expert. He is Founder and CEO of Anonyome Labs, maker of MySudo. A reformed data miner, Steve is a staunch consumer privacy advocate with more than 25 years of experience driving innovation and growth at industry-leading technology companies. Prior to founding Anonyome Labs in 2014, Steve served as President and CEO of Solera Networks, which was instrumental in defending enterprise and government organizations against zero-day attacks and advanced persistent threats. Steve has a B.S. in Psychology with Honors from Brigham Young University and MBAs from Columbia University Business School and University of California at Berkeley. As an industry expert on data mining, cybersecurity and identity management, Steve has appeared on CNN, Fox News, and the Kim Komando show, where he speaks about privacy, big data, advanced threat protection, and security intelligence and analytics. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 515 TEDx Talks
Views: 292 U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
Tim Cook sought to distance Apple from the data-mining and advertising practices of other Silicon Valley companies. Follow : http://www.twitter.com/ See more at http://www.newsy.com Transcript: Tim Cook delivered a scathing speech at the Electronic Privacy Information Center. Some of his remarks were apparent attempts to set Apple apart from other industry heavyweights, which he never named outright but are believed to be the Facebooks and Googles of Silicon Valley. (Video via Google) He said these companies grow "by lulling their customers into complacency about their personal information" and then monetizing it. "We think that's wrong. And it's not the kind of company that Apple wants to be." Cook cautioned against free online services, saying, "We don't think they're worth having your email, your search history and now even your family photos data mined and sold off for god-knows-what advertising purpose." And he directed some of his comments toward government stances on information security and the chilling effect it could have on constitutional protections. He pointed out even if the U.S. government gets around encryption, criminals will still use it. (Video via the Electronic Frontier Foundation) "Weakening encryption, or taking it away, harms good people that are using it for the right reasons," he said. It was one of Cook's more focused criticisms of today's privacy environment, but it wasn't his first. He spoke on user trust, encryption and security at the White House Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection earlier this year. (Video via The White House) And to PBS' Charlie Rose on the same issues in 2014. "Our business, Charlie, is based on selling these [iPhones]. Our business is not based on having information about you. You're not our product," Cook said. Now, there is a degree of hypocrisy to Cook's speech, considering Apple enables these companies it's indirectly tearing down through its own app store. But as TechCrunch notes, Apple does at least appear to be coming from more justifiable ground. Unlike Google and Facebook, Apple doesn't make the bulk of its money from advertising. Sources: Electronic Privacy Information Center https://epic.org/2015/06/tim-cook-backs-privacy-crypto-.html Google https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ydBjsZnHrwM Getty Images http://www.gettyimages.com/detail/news-photo/apple-ceo-tim-cook-speaks-on-stage-during-an-apple-special-news-photo/465687158 Fortune http://fortune.com/2015/06/03/tim-cook-attacks-facebook-google-government-privacy-speech/ Getty Images http://www.gettyimages.com/detail/news-photo/apple-ceo-tim-cook-speaks-during-the-white-house-summit-on-news-photo/463364528 Electronic Frontier Foundation https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5UsoZmMD5_A The White House https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KlTo9hFAFXs PBS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bmm5faI_mLo Apple https://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/google-inc./id281956209 TechCrunch http://techcrunch.com/2015/06/02/apples-tim-cook-delivers-blistering-speech-on-encryption-privacy/#.f84ghg:6p7v Image via: Getty Images / Justin Sullivan http://www.gettyimages.com
Views: 1570 Newsy Tech
One of the only ways to communicate securely and privately online was thought to be through encrypted technology. But the government has been able to crack encryption codes online since 2000, according to the latest secret documents leaked by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden. The documents go on to say the government made a breakthrough in 2010 when it found a way to monitor large amounts of data sent through fiber optic cables, and data sent through virtual private networks, used to conceal IP addresses. RT's Ameera David has more information on how you can protect your private messages from the prying eyes of the government. Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Views: 7271 RT America
Watch the full episode here: http://bit.ly/1lc6R3u Following the European Court's declaration that data mining is invalid, we look at the hits & misses of online privacy. Google, facing legal action for using student emails for targeted advertising, announced it is removing ad scanning from education apps. Meanwhile, Yahoo has removed the 'Do Not Track' option on their service, leading to fears users will be unable to stop targeted third party advertising, and governments possibly using it as a back door to carry on data mining. LIKE Going Underground http://fb.me/GoingUndergroundRT FOLLOW Going Underground http://twitter.com/Underground_RT FOLLOW Afshin Rattansi http://twitter.com/AfshinRattansi FOLLOW on Instagram http://instagram.com/officialgoingundergroundrt
Views: 115 goingundergroundRT
The interview start on about 13:15, part 2: youtu.be/9c7DJCvqmMM In his first television interview since he resigned from the National Security Agency over its domestic surveillance program, William Binney discusses the NSA's massive power to spy on Americans and why the FBI raided his home after he became a whistleblower. Binney was a key source for investigative journalist James Bamford's recent exposé in Wired Magazine about how the NSA is quietly building the largest spy center in the country in Bluffdale, Utah. The Utah spy center will contain near-bottomless databases to store all forms of communication collected by the agency, including private emails, cell phone calls, Google searches and other personal data. Binney served in the NSA for over 30 years, including a time as technical director of the NSA's World Geopolitical and Military Analysis Reporting Group. Since retiring from the NSA in 2001, he has warned that the NSA's data-mining program has become so vast that it could "create an Orwellian state." Today marks the first time Binney has spoken on national television about NSA surveillance. This interview is part of a 4-part special. Disclaimer: "Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use."
Views: 2393 MrBeanTheAnarchist
Everything you need to know about the cryptocurrency Grin, a blockchain that uses the Mimblewimble protocol to provide extra privacy. Learn more: https://crushcrypto.com/grin-analysis/ Project website: https://grin-tech.org/ Original whitepaper: https://download.wpsoftware.net/bitcoin/wizardry/mimblewimble.txt Andrew Poelstra’s whitepaper: https://download.wpsoftware.net/bitcoin/wizardry/mimblewimble.pdf Join the official Crush Crypto Telegram channel for our latest publications and updates: https://t.me/joinchat/AAAAAESrVCwzd19x1DvDOQ Download the PDF version of the presentation: https://crushcrypto.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/Crush-Crypto-Deep-Dive-Review-into-Grin.pdf Download the free ICO Guide which contains 6 simple steps for analyzing any ICOs to find the winning projects: https://crushcrypto.com/youtube/ Note: This is not a paid review. We do not offer promotional or advertising services. Our content is based on our own research, analysis and personal opinion. _______________________________________ What is Grin? Grin is an open source blockchain that uses the Mimblewimble protocol to provide extra privacy. Mimblewimble is a protocol where transactions can be cryptographically verified despite hiding the amount that is being sent. To read more about Mimblewimble, refer to our article on cryptography and privacy. _______________________________________ Token Economics As of March 6, 2019, the circulating supply of Grin is 4,336,260 with a market cap of $14 million. The rate of new Grin coins being released is 60 per block, or 1 every second. This rate is likely to remain constant forever, meaning the inflation percent will decrease every year as the circulating supply grows. After 10 years, the inflation rate will fall below 10% - after 20 years, below 5%. In 25 years, Grin will have a 4% inflation rate, comparable to Bitcoin’s rate 10 years after its creation. Additionally, the Grin team has cited multiple studies to estimate that 2% or more of Grin tokens will be lost from circulation each year. _______________________________________ Strengths - Mimblewimble is a promising privacy protocol that completely shields transaction information from any third parties. It also allows for transactions to be verified while storing minimal data on the blockchain, which means Grin is a highly scalable blockchain. - Grin launched with no ICO, no pre-mine, and no allocation for the founders, which may be viewed positively in the crypto community and discourage speculators. - The open-source project is being developed by a highly competent group of developers. - The token economics of Grin are straightforward and ensure the inflation rate will decrease every year. - Even though Grin is a young project, it has already developed a decent community and exposure among the cryptocurrency space, with multiple solid exchanges (Poloniex and Bittrex) listed the coin. _______________________________________ Weaknesses - It has been seen with Bitcoin that having no true leadership can lead to long disputes over how to update the blockchain, and this could be an issue for Grin going forward. - Since there is no fundraising, Grin developers rely on donations to fund the project. If such donations eventually stop coming in, the Grin developers will have to volunteer their time to work on the project. - Grin has a lot of competition in the market as privacy coins like Zcash and Monero have a first-mover advantage, larger communities, and more widely known privacy protocols. - The future of privacy coins in general is still uncertain.There is also significant uncertainty with respect to government regulation that could make it hard for Grin to thrive. - The diluted market cap for Grin is very large right now. According to Messari, Grin is the 7th most valuable cryptocurrency using coin supply at year 2050, higher than both Monero and ZCash. _______________________________________ Disclaimer The information in this video is for educational purposes only and is not investment advice. Please do your own research before making any investment decisions. Cryptocurrency investments are volatile and high risk in nature. Don't invest more than what you can afford to lose. Crush Crypto makes no representations, warranties, or assurances as to the accuracy, currency or completeness of the content contained in this video or any sites linked to or from this video.
Views: 1012 Crush Crypto
WMR has learned from a knowlegable National Security Agency (NSA) source that agency employees are using various NSA data mining and surveillance systems, including PRISM meta-data and phone call transcripts, to snoop on their wives and ex-spouses. In addition, some NSA employees have offered to sell such information to individuals outside of NSA who want the goods on their wives and ex-spouses. In one case, NSA surveillance data was used to track down the contact information and location data for an NSA official's daughter. A Maryland court-issued restraining order prevented the NSA official from having any contact with his daughter. The trafficking in NSA surveillance data for personal use and gain is known to NSA officials but they have made no move to curtail the abuses, according to our sources. In fact, wives and ex-spouses who have complained to NSA about problems resulting from the release of their personal data have been met with harassment from NSA's internal security force, known as the "Q Group." In one case, the husband of an ex-wife of an NSA official experienced credit problems after his personal data was obtained by the NSA official who used it to create credit problems for the harassment target. - See more at http://www.intrepidreport.com/archives/9878 [[[DONATE TO ALEX JONES**]]] $5 or $10 A week. WE NEED YOUR SUPPORT!! http://www.infowars.com/donate/ http://www.infowars.com/ http://www.prisonplanet.com/ http://www.infowars.net/ http://www.prisonplanet.tv
Views: 65 endtyranny2012
Attorneys general in New York and Massachusetts launched a joint investigation into how a British firm got hold of more than 50 million Facebook users' personal information. Senators in both parties want CEO Mark Zuckerberg and other Silicon Valley executives to appear on Capitol Hill. Jessica Lessin, founder and editor-in-chief of technology news website The Information, joins ""CBS This Morning"" to discuss the fallout from the data mining scandal. Subscribe to the "CBS This Morning" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q0v2hE Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: http://bit.ly/1T88yAR Watch the latest installment of "Note to Self," only on "CBS This Morning," HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Sh8XlB Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: http://on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: http://bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Google+ HERE: http://bit.ly/1SIM4I8 Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1RqHw7T Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Xb1WC8 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B Delivered by Norah O’Donnell and Gayle King, "CBS This Morning" offers a thoughtful, substantive and insightful source of news and information to a daily audience of 3 million viewers. The Emmy Award-winning broadcast presents a mix of daily news, coverage of developing stories of national and global significance, and interviews with leading figures in politics, business and entertainment. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Views: 3422 CBS This Morning
Greetings Followers! This episode looks at the issues and ethics behind NSA data mining. This is especially for those of you struggling with tin-foil hat paranoia or big brother syndrome. Perhaps you just want to sound really smart in debates with friends and coworkers! Now you will be able to explain NSA data mining issues and sound like a genius. You're welcome.
Views: 647 Chris Hoyt
Obama defends internet surveillance programs Subscribe to the Guardian HERE: http://bitly.com/UvkFpD Barack Obama defends US government programs that have reportedly conducted surveillance of people's personal phone and internet activity. Federal authorities have allegedly been mining data from companies such as Google, Apple and Facebook to gain access to emails, photos and other files allowing analysts to track a person's movements and contacts. The US president insists the surveillance programa strike a good balance between safety and privacy
Views: 2361 The Guardian
Breaking five days of silence, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg apologized for a “major breach of trust,” admitted mistakes and outlined steps to protect user data in light of a privacy scandal involving a Trump-connected data-mining firm. “I am really sorry that happened,” Zuckerberg said of the scandal involving data mining firm Cambridge Analytica. Facebook has a “responsibility” to protect its users’ data, he said in a Wednesday interview on CNN. If it fails, he said, “we don’t deserve to have the opportunity to serve people.” Subscribe to our channel: http://read.ht/fLZ Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/htTweets Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/hindustantimes iOS:- http://m.onelink.me/bcae8b2d Android:- http://m.onelink.me/986f584a Watch more videos at: http://www.hindustantimes.com/video hindustantimes.com © 2016
Views: 6592 Hindustan Times
Personal data being gathered on the worldwide web means bigger profits for the private sector and is also being shared with the police, argues Steve Rambam, founder and CEO of Pallorium Inc., an international online investigative service. At a time when electronic gadgets and hi-tech innovations dominate our lives, violating privacy and mining people's personal data is easier than ever. The damage that this 24-hour surveillance could do to society and its freedoms is overwhelming. RT on Twitter: http://twitter.com/RT_com RT on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/RTnews
Views: 60290 RT
Chris Clifton - Purdue University Abstract The computer science community has had a growing research focus in Privacy over the last decade. Much of this has really focused on confidentiality: Anonymization, computing on encrypted data, access control policy, etc. This talk will look at a variety of research results in this area, including “weaker” approaches than the absolutes typically considered in the security community, and how they all come down to the same basic concept of providing confidentiality. Privacy is much more complex. People are often willing to allow use of their data – but not just for anything. This talk will look at such other privacy issues, such as harm to individuals and society from the fear of disclosure or misuse of private data. The talk will conclude with ideas for new research directions in privacy. About the Speaker Dr. Clifton works on data privacy, particularly with respect to analysis of private data. This includes privacy-preserving data mining, data de-identification and anonymization, and limits on identifying individuals from data mining models. He also works more broadly in data mining, including data mining of text and data mining techniques applied to interoperation of heterogeneous information sources. Fundamental data mining challenges posed by these applications include extracting knowledge from noisy data, identifying knowledge in highly skewed data (few examples of "interesting" behavior), and limits on learning. He also works on database support for widely distributed and autonomously controlled information, particularly issues related to data privacy. Prior to joining Purdue, Dr. Clifton was a principal scientist in the Information Technology Division at the MITRE Corporation. Before joining MITRE in 1995, he was an assistant professor of computer science at Northwestern University. http://www.cerias.purdue.edu
Views: 214 ceriaspurdue
Tech Link Daily, your daily place for the hottest tech news! === STORIES U.S. intelligence mining data from nine U.S. Internet companies in broad secret program http://www.washingtonpost.com/investigations/us-intelligence-mining-data-from-nine-us-internet-companies-in-broad-secret-program/2013/06/06/3a0c0da8-cebf-11e2-8845-d970ccb04497_story.html Apple Said to Start IPhone Trade-In Program in Stores http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2013-06-06/apple-said-to-start-trade-in-program-to-boost-new-models.html Microsoft finally gets specific about Xbox One's internet connection, used games policy and Kinect privacy http://thenextweb.com/microsoft/2013/06/07/microsoft-finally-gets-specific-about-xbox-ones-internet-connection-used-games-policy-and-kinect-privacy/ White House plans sweeping expansion of broadband for schools http://www.theverge.com/2013/6/6/4401942/white-house-plans-e-rate-school-broadband-access-expansion Post-ABC poll: Impression of Google, Apple and Facebook http://www.washingtonpost.com/page/2010-2019/WashingtonPost/2013/06/05/National-Politics/Polling/release_240.xml This might be the best smartphone plan in America http://bgr.com/2013/06/06/best-smartphone-plan-iphone-android/ Is AT&T's 'admin fee' just a sneaky way of raising rates? http://news.cnet.com/8301-1035_3-57587952-94/is-at-ts-admin-fee-just-a-sneaky-way-of-raising-rates/ Comcast exec insists Americans don't really need Google Fiber-like speeds http://bgr.com/2013/06/05/comcast-executive-google-fiber-/ === HARDWARE http://lgic.co/iottie === QOTD Would you sacrifice your privacy for security? === OUR SUBREDDIT http://reddit.com/r/techlinkdaily === SOCIAL http://logiclounge.com http://gplus.to/logiclounge http://twitter.com/logiclounge http://facebook.com/logiclounge
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Former privacy commissioner Chantal Bernier says the latest Facebook incident shows that personal information can be used for manipulation. Subscribe to CTV News to watch more videos: https://www.youtube.com/ctvnews Connect with CTV News: For the latest news visit: http://www.ctvnews.ca/ For a full video offering visit the CTV News Network: http://www.ctvnews.ca/video CTV News on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CTVNews CTV News on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CTVNews Watch CTV News on Twitter: https://twitter.com/WatchCTVNews CTV News on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+CTVNews/posts CTV News on Instagram: https://instagram.com/ctvnews/ CTV News on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/ctvnews --- CTV News is Canada's most-watched news organization both locally and nationally, and has a network of national, international, and local news operations.
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