Can surveillance technology endanger civil liberties?
- Fourth amendment protects people privacy in home's papers, houses, persons, and effects.
- Fourth amendment isn't violated if there exposed in public.
- For decades systems have been in place to find satellite communications, phone calls, monitor e-mail, and web traffic.
- About 63% of bosses monitor internet use, 15% view video, 12% record and check phone messages, 47% review email, an 8% check voice mail messages.
- It can help stop abductions.
- It provides higher security at a lower cost.
- New technology can find suspicious situations without facial recognition, license plate readings, or human operators.
- People have been caught stealing because of surveillance technology.
- A guard could watch a monitor for only 10 to 20 minutes before getting bored.
- A security camera never gets tired of monitoring.
- Objects under a person's clothes can be viewed.
- Requires a lot of data.
- X-ray scanners scan a person's body resulting in a detailed picture of their body, American Civil Liberties called it a "virtual strip search."
- Can trigger false alerts.
- Can track your heart rate.
- Cameras have trouble monitoring busy and complex places.
EQ: Can Surveillance Technology Be Used Without Endangering Civil liberties?
- Yes surveillance technology can be used without endangering civil liberties under government law.
- Most of the new surveillance technology can watch even in your own house and private property which in my opinion endangers civil liberties.
- My answer is Yes and no some surveillance technology is perfectly fine others though threaten civil liberties.
- If your not committing a crime why care about a hidden camera watching you.
- It doesn't break the fourth amendment even if it is on private property and the owner took measures to conceal it if you can see it from a lawful vantage points.
- Most of the the time what we think is an invasion of privacy doesn't break the fourth amendment.
Edwards, John. "Public Surveillance Cameras Increase Security." Civil Liberties. Ed. Roman Espejo. Detroit: Greenhaven Press, 2009. Opposing Viewpoints. Rpt. from "The Unblinking Eye." Electronic Design 55 (27 Apr. 2007): 38-40. Opposing Viewpoints in Context. Web. 8 Dec. 2015.
Fewkes, Glen W. "Public Video Surveillance Can Violate Privacy." Privacy. Ed. Roman Espejo. Detroit: Greenhaven Press, 2010. Opposing Viewpoints. Rpt. from "How Far Can Public Video Surveillance Go?" Security Technology Executive (Oct. 2009): 40. Opposing Viewpoints in Context. Web. 8 Dec. 2015.
Hogan, Kevin. "U.S. Intelligence Agencies Must Curb Their Reliance on Surveillance Technology."Espionage and Intelligence Gathering. Ed. Louise I. Gerdes. San Diego: Greenhaven Press, 2004. Current Controversies. Rpt. from "Will Spyware Work?" Technology Review 104 (Dec. 2001): 43-47.Opposing Viewpoints in Context. Web. 8 Dec. 2015.
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Surveillance camera. Photography. Encyclopædia Britannica ImageQuest. Web. 17 Dec 2015.
"Is Electronic Surveillance Invasion of Privacy?" Africa News Service 21 Aug. 2002: 1008233u1135.Opposing Viewpoints in Context. Web. 15 Dec. 2015