It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.

 

Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.

 

Plan for 100% compliance. Police state imminent.

page: 1
27
<<   2  3 >>

log in

join
share:
+6 more 
posted on Jan, 4 2015 @ 11:01 PM
link   
link



“We’re approaching a world where it’s becoming technologically possible to ensure 100 percent compliance with a lot of laws,” says Jay Stanley, a senior policy analyst at the American Civil Liberties Union. “For example, we could now pretty easily, if we wanted to, enforce 100 percent compliance with speed limits.”


Wink Wink



How They’ll Know a Crime Is Taking Place Devices designed to detect questionable activity are proliferating. Several cities have recently put in place networks of microphone-based gunshot sensors, and others are likely to adopt similar systems


I bet they will have a lot more capabilities than sensing gunshots. They are going from bugging suspects to bugging the general public, bc obviously real criminals aren't stupid enough to trust a cell phone.



police departments are starting to monitor social media, which many gangs have embraced as a vehicle for branding and boasting. By searching for specific keywords and mapping interactions among individual users, law-enforcement agencies can keep track of suspected gang members, and identify bubbling gang rivalries. They can also infiltrate networks by posting under aliases and “friending” suspects. The Yale criminologist Andrew Papachristos, who works closely with police departments and gangs, says he hopes that the coming years will see a public debate about how aggressively law-enforcement agencies should use the Web to gather intelligence on people who are not already criminal suspects. Many states have set legal thresholds for classifying someone as a gang member, Papachristos says. “But if all the evidence you need is a Twitter post that says, ‘I hate the Disciples,’ the bar is changing.”


This will become more than just a gang members. What will happen when grandma states that she accidentally ran a red light, or bought something from a friend without paying taxes in the near future.




How They’ll Find Their Suspects Usually predictive policing refers to feeding reams of city data into a computer and dispatching extra officers to areas that are deemed to be at high risk of future crime. There’s potential, though, for predictive policing to be less passive. See, for instance, the approach taken in Albuquerque, where, according to a report from the Police Executive Research Forum, officers took the established (if controversial) practice of leaving “bait” for would-be thieves to the next level: they planted iPads, cars, and spools of copper wire in areas that were flagged by their predictive software, and then arrested people who tried to steal them.

Departments that would rather not rely on probabilities might try the new-fangled “send an airplane with cameras into the sky and have it record every single thing that happens below” technique. According to the Center for Investigative Reporting, that’s more or less what police in Compton, California, have been doing.


Baiting criminals is a slippery slope. Even worse is the fact that now every will be under the eye in coming days.




An even more profound change involves the personal information that will be collected immediately following an arrest. Tablets equipped with facial-recognition software have already been rolled out in San Diego; meanwhile, the FBI has launched a giant database of biometric information that includes images of people’s faces, irises, fingerprints, and palms, as well as details about tattoos, scars, and other markings. Civil-liberties groups worry that as police make use of new identification tools during routine stops—and in the process collect new kinds of biometric data, including DNA and voice samples—the FBI’s database will swell with intimate information about people who are never convicted of any crime.


They know who you are, will know where you go, they know what you do, they will know every mistake you ever made. This world will be rid of criminals and crime, but they need criminals to stay in business. Think about it.

link for time pill




claims the prison sentences of serious criminals could be made worse by distorting prisoners' minds into thinking time was passing more slowly. 'There are a number of psychoactive drugs that distort people's sense of time, so you could imagine developing a pill or a liquid that made someone feel like they were serving a 1,000-year sentence,' says Roache.


How long until something like this is incorporated into school discipline?

They have technology that can monitor your inner dialogue. Something with obvious military use would never be let known to the general public unless they've had it for a long time and have better tech out now. I bet the one they are telling us about is old leftover scraps from the seventies. Imagine all the crazy tech that will be unleashed on us in the near future. How far will they take it?


Needless to say these are just a few rushed examples. Please help compile the list of 100% compliance tech with me
edit on 4-1-2015 by theyknowwhoyouare because: (no reason given)




posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 12:01 AM
link   
Technology is a double-edged sword. The more fancy state-sponsored tech gets, the more fancy the means to counter it gets too.

"Boards don't hit back." - Bruce Lee



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 12:27 AM
link   
a reply to: theyknowwhoyouare

Some salient points ! Good thread and this is a little scary.

pittsburgh.cbslocal.com...

Seems a young man tweeting during the Steelers loss that he would run onto the field is he received 400 re-tweets or some such nonsense. The article said that security escorted him out...no crime committed but the NFL does reserve the right to eject anyone from a game.

My questions revolve around how did they know about the tweet ? How did they know who he was and where he was ? It states that someone re-tweeted it to the Steelers and security showed up to escort him out. Now I suppose they could have found him by credit card if he purchased the seats from his tweeter account then went to the seats he bought, or maybe they monitor the phones ?

Is it the face recognition software they first tested at a past Superbowl thus finding and arresting an individual that owed child support ? Just find it rather disturbing and the implications are real time scary.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 02:14 AM
link   
They'll take it as far as we allow them to. The end goal is, and always has been, total information awareness. And between bank/credit card records that show where you shop, what for, and when, personality and social connection profiles built from everything we do online, cameras with facial recognition and license plate reading technology on every street corner monitoring where we go, call and text message logs that paint a clear picture of who we associate with, and the ever-present smartphones in our pockets, I'd say they're basically there. They have just about all the data they could ever want, they just haven't coalesced it into a single, usable, all-knowing databade yet. They're working on that, though. I think they just need a little more time for the AI to advance....
edit on 1/5/2015 by AdmireTheDistance because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 02:31 AM
link   
a reply to: DJMSN

He tweeted a "selfie" with the tweet, and that would pretty much pinpoint where he was in the stadium.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 02:42 AM
link   
Yes, and pay attention to the "solution" being proposed by the Garner and Brown protesters - 24/7 cameras on every cop.

We are now demanding for cameras to be watching our every move.

It's not looking like it's getting better.

Plus, the millenials WANT this. They are on the side of government. Their mantra is, "Well, if you're not doing anything wrong, why would you care if anybody's listening to your calls or videoing you?"



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 09:02 AM
link   
a reply to: theyknowwhoyouare

You could eliminate 50% of police if you went entirely with traffic sensors. It's a good start.

Keep the police safe! Send them all home with pink slips.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 10:31 AM
link   
Oh yes, they have the technology and yes, they want, but can't just yet, because of the reaction it will cause. So they'll need enough people's voluntary compliance first. They have the technology and the will to do it, but it's up to us whether they will.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 10:37 AM
link   
It doesn't matter how great technology gets, there will always be better and smarter criminals capable of getting around these systems. Then with enough control, even the day to day populous starts using these countermethods to get around laws.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 11:18 AM
link   

originally posted by: theyknowwhoyouare
This world will be rid of criminals and crime, but they need criminals to stay in business. Think about it.

This is, by far, my single favourite line ever written on this site. The same thing was said about the military-industrial complex: when war is your economic backbone, wars will be created...
So then for crime...

Most of this is probably decades old, maybe 90s rather than 70s I'd say. Did you ever read that Soviet document Human Experimentation from the cold war? Or the MKULTRA files? Electromagnetic fields have been used to alter thoughts and remove morality.

I will tell you for a fact that that latter point has been known for far longer, just not to the public.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 05:46 PM
link   
I don't fear any of this. For every hero is a villain, and for every villain is a hero. Sure they can use technology against us, but we can also use it against them. I can't comprehend any one way to REALLY lock down the public without a retaliation. Technology for avoiding counterfeit money advances constantly, but money still gets counterfeited. Hackers and viruses are always evolving. They can only push so much and will eventually get shoved back.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 06:00 PM
link   
I wonder what their enforcement arm will consist of?
Regular cops= many dead cops
UN : GOOD LUCK landing
Contractors: infiltrate divide and targeting will be childs play
AGENTS: Have you EVER seen the rules these guys follow NOT to mention when their hit by vets they won't stand long.
Military: Yeah, I really would LIKE to see today's military or foregin conscripts give THAT a shot. LOOK down THE ENTIRE country. amybe ... 5 major cites ..for a month,IF that long.
He,hehe,hehe. YEAH and I thought the armor bivuacs were easy to prenetrate and the field back in MY day.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 06:54 PM
link   

originally posted by: cavtrooper7
I wonder what their enforcement arm will consist of?
Regular cops= many dead cops
UN : GOOD LUCK landing
Contractors: infiltrate divide and targeting will be childs play
AGENTS: Have you EVER seen the rules these guys follow NOT to mention when their hit by vets they won't stand long.
Military: Yeah, I really would LIKE to see today's military or foregin conscripts give THAT a shot. LOOK down THE ENTIRE country. amybe ... 5 major cites ..for a month,IF that long.
He,hehe,hehe. YEAH and I thought the armor bivuacs were easy to prenetrate and the field back in MY day.



Dumbest post ever on this site.....as well as poorly written

Dont underestimate those who wish to hold on too power....especially against the US citizen who is scared, weak and have done nothing at all in retaliation to the constitution being trodden on like toilet paper!!



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 07:18 PM
link   

originally posted by: InfinityandBeyond
I don't fear any of this. For every hero is a villain, and for every villain is a hero. Sure they can use technology against us, but we can also use it against them. I can't comprehend any one way to REALLY lock down the public without a retaliation. Technology for avoiding counterfeit money advances constantly, but money still gets counterfeited. Hackers and viruses are always evolving. They can only push so much and will eventually get shoved back.



Are you joking? In this country all they would need to say on the news that those retaliating were conspiracy theorist/tea party/liberals/catholics/etc/ect.

All they would need to do is threaten to take away mcdonalds or jersey shore and you would have civilian factions taking out the resistance for them. Not only that they also have lights that can send large crowds into seizures. The only reason you and I aren't under complete control is that "freedom" is still a convenience.

Rockets, tanks and guns are child's play in war. They are considered humane when compared to what they have. We only have the power they allow us to have.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 07:25 PM
link   
a reply to: Ridhya

Haha thanks

yeah I'm aware of most of those besides the magnetic morality remover.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 07:48 PM
link   
As far as baiting,

If I found some copper wire out in public I would prolly take it.

If something is not in a private place or residence at least next to the fence its fair game.

People always put stuff their giving away out on the curb.

Cops should not be able to bait this way.

So beware, if you see any random item sitting in the parking lot of dunkin donuts.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 07:55 PM
link   
In a day and age where police officers won't even follow the chain of command from the Commissioner on down, this is very scary.

Police shouldn't have this type of power over the public, especially when there are so many corrupt cops out there and so many ways to corrupt new ones.

Given that police officers wouldn't even follow a direct order from their commissioner not to turn their backs at a funeral of one of their own, shows that they have no respect for the rule of law, and pick and choose over which rules they'd like to enforce.

Corrupt officers enforcing whatever laws they like with huge power will be a nightmare for the public.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 08:01 PM
link   
a reply to: IntastellaBurst

I have seen 'sting' operations set up like this. They will have a baggie of drugs on the ground near a bar, when someone picks up and pockets the bag, they rush in and make an arrest for possession.

Also as far as labeling gang organizations and gang members, there is a fine line between a militia of civilians which is part of the 2nd Amendment and what is considered a gang.

100% compliance of most laws in a pipe dream because most laws on the books are inherently unjust.



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 08:11 PM
link   


The illusion of freedom will continue as long as it's profitable to continue the illusion. At the point where the illusion becomes too expensive to maintain, they will just take down the scenery, they will pull back the curtains, they will move the tables and chairs out of the way and you will see the brick wall at the back of the theater.”


― Frank Zappa

Considering most western countries are now in astronomical levels of debt, how long do people think they will further subsidize our "freedom"?

And money, without doubt, for us anyway is by far the most effective tool to ensure our compliance.
edit on 5-1-2015 by Dabrazzo because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 5 2015 @ 08:18 PM
link   
Viva La Résistance! Well I hope we don't take it sitting down. I probably have about 20 more years on this rock and don't want to spend it coordinating anti-armor ambushes or fighting American's like me. They made it uncool to protest with the silly bastards who do so now. Hard to network a working model anymore because people don't want the label that comes with the word. There is so much division now, it cannot possibly go in our favor. Will it be peaceful or violent? No one wants to tell the truth that peace isn't working.



new topics

top topics



 
27
<<   2  3 >>

log in

join