Willful submission of the right to critically think and use logic as a weapon to guard the pursuit of life and liberty. Is the failure of most, those who gullibly believe in the perfect, sinless, loving technology that is submersing everything in the waters of the internet of things — the web — the fabric of slavery sold as trendy and fashionable feudalism.
Regardless of whether or not these spy cameras can do what we are told they can. Surely, they can be used maliciously by those who have created them, human or AI.
Spy cameras could soon know what we’re thinking and feeling simply by scanning our BODIES – and there may be no way to opt-out
The claims were made by Dolby Labs’ chief scientist Poppy Crum at Ted 2018
She studies people’s reactions as they watch films using scanning techniques
Future devices could be set up in public spaces to harvest this valuable data
There will be no way for us to opt out or ditch this passive technology, she warns
By Tim Collins For MailOnline
Published: 06:35 EDT, 13 April 2018 | Updated: 11:45 EDT, 13 April 2018
The FBI Evidence Lab, a Cesspool
Mainstream news often fails to follow up on their own stories
Jon Rappoport | Infowars.com – August 22, 2017
FBI eager to embrace mobile ‘Rapid DNA’ testing
New breed of biometrics equipment already in use with government intelligence in secretive agencies
By Ellen Messmer
Senior Editor, Network World, Network World |
Sep 18, 2012 6:37 PM PT
Commentary: Why the innocent end up in prison
Queens House of Detention, New York. Prison. Bars. (Hans Neleman / Getty Images)
It is too easy to convict an innocent person.
The rate of wrongful convictions in the United States is estimated to be somewhere between 2 percent and 10 percent. That may sound low, but when applied to an estimated prison population of 2.3 million, the numbers become staggering. Can there really be 46,000 to 230,000 innocent people locked away? Those of us who are involved in exoneration work firmly believe so.
Scientists: Genetic Ancestry Tests Mostly Bogus
By Ker Than Published October 18, 2007