Friday, December 19, 2014

Pre-Crime Algorithm Uses Social Media Posts Against You in Real-Time, Like A Credit Report (Video)

Don't look now but the police state is tightening the noose on the American people.

Do you use social media to express your feelings about issues that concern you? If so you may already have a social media profile on you.

Did you know that any time a police officer pulls you over or responds to your 9-1-1 call, he or she is using a pre-crime algorithm which assigns you a color-coded threat score based not just on your criminal background but on everything including “flagged” purchases and all your social media posts which may include any comments that may be construed as “offensive?”

The officer will receive your color coding — red, yellow or green — before he or she ever even sees you based on factors you are not allowed to see or question. 

"The aim of police violence is not racial, but class oppression. Not only are workers of all races the victims of police brutality, but the instruments of repression built up systematically and consciously by the ruling class are being readied for use against strikes, protests, demonstrations and other forms of social and political opposition to the dictates of the banks and corporations." Source, 12/6/2014

In this video you will see the new system that police around the country will be using to judge you when you are pulled over for a simple traffic ticket. This new algorithm is already collecting data on you through your use of social media. Then it issues you a threat level that is relayed to the officer who is running your license plate. 

As per .wikipedia

The vast majority of computer surveillance involves the monitoring of data and traffic on the Internet.

For example, in the United States, the Communications Assistance For Law Enforcement Act, mandates that all phone calls and broadband internet traffic (emails, web traffic, instant messaging, etc.) be available for unimpeded, real-time monitoring by Federal law enforcement agencies.[7][8][9]

Packet capture (also known as “packet sniffing”) is the monitoring of data traffic on a computer network.[10] 

Computers communicate over the Internet by breaking up messages (emails, web pages, files, etc.) into small chunks called "packets", which are routed through a network of computers, until they reach their destination, where they are assembled back into a complete "message" again. A Packet Capture Appliance intercepts these packets as they are travelling through the network, so that they may be examined and analyzed by independent programs. 

Such other programs are needed to perform traffic analysis and sift through intercepted data so to look for important/useful information. Under the Communications Assistance For Law Enforcement Act, all U.S. telecommunications providers are required to install such packet capture technology so that Federal law enforcement and intelligence agencies to intercept all of their customers' broadband 

There is far too much data gathered by these packet sniffers for human investigators to manually search through. Thus, automated Internet surveillance computers sift through the vast amount of intercepted Internet traffic, filtering out,[12] and reporting to investigators those bits of information which are "interesting". 

For example, the use of certain words or phrases, visiting certain types of web sites, or communicating via email or chat with a certain individual or group.[13] Billions of dollars per year are spent by agencies such as the Information Awareness Office, NSA, and the FBI, for the development, purchase, implementation, and operation of systems which intercept and analyze this data, extracting only the information that is useful to law enforcement and intelligence agencies.[14]

Similar systems are now used by Iranian secret police to identify and suppress dissidents. 

All of the technology has been allegedly installed by German Siemens AG and Finnish Nokia.[15]

There are encrypted websites coming online in the near future to stop this profiling off the internet. Once such free service is out of Island. Island is untouchable when it comes to privacy. a place similar to Facebook but without all the censorship.

Here are some of the security you’ll find at

No censorship!  Keep in mind we do have a Terms of Service that will need to be followed for things like pornography, copyright violations and defamation.  If we receive a complaint, we’ll investigate.  If you are accustomed to the freewheeling style at Before It’s News, we think you’ll enjoy

NO ID required.  Facebook is now asking certain people for their ID’s.  That’s beyond the pale. You can use whatever name you’d like at Seen and no ID required.  

No search crawlers.  We’re blocking those critters because once they crawl a page, whatever you posted is theirs forever.  We think you should be able to delete things if you make a mistake.  We know this will hurt the traffic, but we think you’ll appreciate this.

We don’t sell your data, in fact we don’t even collect it (other than your email so you can receive notifications).  It’s hosted in Iceland and selling data isn’t allowed there.  A very good reason to go visit Iceland.  A lot of very friendly people there, too.

No limit to your account’s friends.  If you’re popular enough to get over 5,000 friends, we think that’s great!  More power to you!

Private and secure chat rooms are coming soon!  It looks like we might be able to get private chat rooms on Seen in a couple of weeks, too.  These are strongly encrypted and there’s no snooping.

Do your own home work but is adding thousands of new users a day , users who want the security and privacy or constitution guarantees every American.

Now imagine a paramilitary force having access to this data. I found this post over at Jeff Rense's website.

As the debate surrounding police militarization continues to grow, some police departments are actually seeking to become more like military organizations. Some of those departments are actually even going public with their militaristic aspirations.

The California Highway Patrol for example, lists as its #1 question on its employment application paperwork, “Are you willing to work in a paramilitary organization, operating under a structured chain of-command?”

On their website, they have an entire section dedicated to recruiting former soldiers and people with “paramilitary” experience.

On their military recruiting page they once again refer to their organization as “paramilitary”:
“The CHP offers military personnel a unique working environment which utilizes the skills, self-discipline, and life experiences you have developed during military service. Former military personnel easily fit into the CHP’s workforce and adapt well to our paramilitary work environment. You can use your former military skills and self-initiative to help you promote through the CHP’s ranks.”
Then again on the department’s Cadet page:
“The California Highway Patrol is often described as a “paramilitary” department, and that is true. The uniforms, ranks and insignias, chain of command, and the long-standing traditions resemble a military organization. There is a remarkable esprit de corps in the California Highway Patrol that is unique to this organization. On graduation day you will have earned and will take great pride in your new position as an Officer of the California Highway Patrol.”
It's not just California either, states around the nation are using this model to recruit new cadets. 

Can you see what is happening here folks? America is being turned into a police state complete with paramilitary police in the making. Nazi Germany could only have dreamed of this type of technology to monitor it's people. 

Does this surveillance system make you feel more secure or is this the ultimate in violating the American peoples right to privacy? The right of innocence until proven guilty? 

Learn more about what is taking shape in America, learn more on how to protect your online privacy, and check out the new encrypted websites like have to offer. 

Our right to privacy should not be taken for granted.

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