California Surveillance

Photo: Main Street & Huntington Beach Pier where cameras broadcast people and beach activities to stores in New York. Huntington Beach is discussing adding surveillance cameras to shops downtown to attempt to curb potential theft and crime.

Who is at risk to be eavesdropped on or bugged? Right now--anyone! Businesses moving into new facilities, famous people, movie stars, celebrities, stock trading rooms, people or businesses involved in civil court proceedings, spouses monitoring the telephone calls of the other spouse, human resources monitoring the waiting rooms of potential applicants, neighbors eavesdropping on other neighbors, victims of stalkers, religious groups, events, public or controversial projects monitored by the media, investment bankers, gambling and casino operations, diplomats, political campaign offices, employers and employees monitoring each others' telephones, union negotiators...the list goes on and on!

Who Does The Bugging? Private investigators, corporations, industrial spies, employers and employees, insurance companies, spouses bug each other, scientists bug other scientists, adversaries in any professional field and foreign and domestic governmental agencies. If you think that you're being bugged, you can hire an agency to help you "sweep" your environment and find offending devices. The new drone technologies being introduced throughout the nation, however, can be as small as a fly or bird, and will have the power to swoop into your yard to watch and record you, then quickly fly away.

Some surveillance:

  • Smart Meters have stepped into homes to monitor our electric usage (you can still get them removed, like we have done, but it will cost you!) Smart meters expose you to constant electronic pollution that's untested for safety.
  • Body scanners at airports look through your clothing, sharing your intimate details with others, and also are exposing you to x-rays.
  • Cameras installed at piers, Main Streets, pubs and shops monitor your moves and are usually broadcast to others on the Internet.
  • Websites track your every move from the pages you see to the messages in your email.
  • RFID readers in Walmart and other stores record your movements and watch what you look at and buy. RFID chips have also been installed into hotel towels to track them.
  • Personal computers and smart phones have cameras, along with 'back-door' keys that allow third-party remote access such as turning on your camera even when the phone is turned off.
  • Cars have electronics to record your activities.
  • Disneyland has introduced an RFID wrist band that makes note of your movements around the park.


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