Meet Jack. Or, What The Government Could Do With That Location DataYouTube
Feb. 21, 2014
1.Trump is Right: GOP Debate Audience is Packed Full of Republican Donors
2.Government Agents Hunt Woman Down After Seeing Facebook Picture Of Her Rehabilitating Baby Squirrels
3.Report: Hillary Clinton Was "Glowing" About Goldman Sachs During Paid Speech
4.Julian Assange Warns "A Vote For Hillary Is A Vote For Endless, Stupid War"
5.Florida Cops Unload On Man Holding Gun Fearing Home Invasion After Knock On Door At 1AM, Had Wrong House
6.New 'Traffic Violations Agency' Brings Buffalo Extortion Racket to All Time High
7.Illinois: Cops Lose Case After Hiding Video Evidence
8.Saudi Arabia's 'Religious Police' Arrest Doll Mascot For Breaching Sharia Law
Law enforcement is taking advantage of outdated privacy laws to track Americans like never before. New technologies can record your every movement, revealing detailed information about how you choose to live your life. Without the right protections in place, the government can gain access to this information -- and to your private life -- with disturbing ease. As long as it is turned on, your mobile phone registers its position with cell towers every few minutes, whether the phone is being used or not. Since mobile carriers are retaining location data on their customers, government officials can learn a tremendous amount of detailed personal information about you by accessing your location history from your cell phone company, ranging from which friends you're seeing to where you go to the doctor to how often you go to church. The Justice Department and most local police forces can get months' worth of this information, without you ever knowing -- and often without a warrant from a judge.
You can do something here: https://www.aclu.org/GPSAct