This bracelet would:
- take the place of an airline boarding pass
- contain personal information about the traveler
- be able to monitor the whereabouts of each passenger and his/her luggage
- shock the wearer on command, completely immobilizing him/her for several minutes
Monday, Jul 7th 2008 (3:31pm)
There exists a database of Americans, who, often for the slightest and most trivial reason, are considered unfriendly, and who, in a time of panic, might be incarcerated. The database can identify and locate perceived 'enemies of the state' almost instantaneously.
Tuesday, May 20th 2008 (6:14am)
As Congress debates new rules for government eavesdropping, a top intelligence official says it is time that people in the United States changed their definition of privacy.
Privacy no longer can mean anonymity, says Donald Kerr, the principal deputy director of national intelligence. Instead, it should mean that government and businesses properly safeguard people's private communications and financial information.
Monday, Nov 12th 2007 (3:44am)
The Stored Communications Act gives the government the power to track your movements retroactively from your cell phone data without probable cause, as stored data doesn't get the same legal protection as live data.
Pass, thank you very much.
Tuesday, Sep 25th 2007 (6:00am)
As little as a teaspoonful of untreated wastewater can reveal drug use patterns in a given community.
What I want to know is how an entire city could possibly be in one teaspoon. I fart more then that in my pants on any given Sunday!
Thursday, Aug 23rd 2007 (2:55pm)
Keith Olbermann gives a special 9/11 address - live and at ground zero. Five years, two wars, countless new laws, and yet this mass grave is still unmarked.
What in the world could our government be doing with our money that is more important...H.R. 5122 <cough> PNAC <sneeze> Martial Law <shit-my-self>.
Tuesday, Nov 7th 2006 (2:10am)
I think of Keith Olbermann a lot like I do Bill O'Reilly, he's got an obvious agenda, and it shows in his presentation of current events. I do find myself agreeing with him on more than a few occasions, but I generally take his commentary with a grain of salt... but when it comes to the recent passage of the Military Commissions Act and the minds behind it, he hit the nail squarely on the fucking head.
Friday, Oct 20th 2006 (8:31am)
Cape Fear (1962)
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