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Originally posted by JibbyJedi
I'd be more concerned about the dozen or so cameras in every home that could be hacked and accessed without your knowledge.
XBOX Kinect, PS3, laptop cameras, cellphone cameras, digi cameras with internet ability, E-readers with camera & internet, and that's usually for just 1 person in the household. Not to mention what's probably inside some of these cable boxes and LCD/LED TVs.
They've set up an electronic Big Brother network all around us, and with our consent and financing. Remote viewer peepers are least of my worries right now.
In an interview with NewTeeVee’s Chris Albrecht, Gerard Kunkle, Comcast’s VP of user experience, mentioned a camera device that would identify the viewer and serve up programming and advertisements tailored to the individual.
According to a June 7 patent application, Microsoft is looking to help advertisers target their promotions based on your emotions ... and they want to use the Kinect camera — among other methods — to detect your mood.
Due to the nature of the remote viewing process, we cannot provide clients with numbers and names.
Remote Viewing data can produce specifics on regions, nearest identifiable aspects of a locale,
and any data relating to visual and intangible aspects of a target person, place, or thing.
All our Remote Viewers viewers are required to be at least 95% accurate.
When independent data is corroborated with the data from other viewers, a near 100% accuracy
level is achieved.
This does not mean that our clients always like the data. Data from the Matrix is not biased or subjective.
Often the data is surprising. But regardless, it is accurate, and it is up to the client whether that
information is to be utilized or not.