He describes not only the technological, but political, governmental, societal and psychological impact of technology, encryption and privacy or lack thereof. His recommendations for change should be part of a much-needed public debate. How inspired I am to finally go full Linux! Governments use surveillance to discriminate, censor, chill free speech, and put people in danger worldwide. He shares technological, legal and social solutions that can help shape a more equal, private and secure world. The angry New York Times review of this work attacks the author for upsetting the status quo. Facebook can determine your sexual orientation without you ever mentioning it. He brings his bestseller up-to-date with a new preface covering the latest developments, and then shows us exactly what we can do to reform government surveillance programs, shake up surveillance-based business models, and protect our individual privacy.
Even if we could assume that surveillance was only used to enforce perfect compliance with the law, this would stunt our growth as a society, our capacity to adjust and develop. لا تقوم الوكالة بإعلام الجهات المعنية بالثغرات لسدّها وإنما تعمل على استغلالها للتجسس. This puts us in a position to see why big data is such a big deal. Set your browser to delete cookies every time you close it, to limit tracking. However, having been in the commercial cybersecurity industry for almost two years, I have a great deal of respect for the varying views on these increasingly important issues.
My problem with this book is not that it didn't give the listener plenty of details, but it didn't give the listener an easy story to tell so one can, for example, share with colleagues over the water cooler while at work. The last two-thirds of the book read like a policy manual and are a complete slog; I couldn't wait to be done with the book. Im Gegensatz zu anderen Sachbüchern zu dem Thema, die den Hauptfokus auf den technischen, wirtschaftlichen, politischen oder kulturell bedingten Aspekt der brisanten Sachlage legen und damit teilweise verwässern. This book gives a very good account of mass surveillance, not only by governments but also by corporations, how these would affect all of us from privacy to liberty , and what can done about it. . One needs a narrative and an attitude to tie the pieces together. If you regularly use the internet, chances are you are being spied on by many websites and don't even know about it.
After the first chapter, I was reeling. Please note that I put the original German text at the end of this review. I was pleasantly surprised by this book. And yes, there is the standard panopticon reference here. Over time, he has moved to broader security issues Secrets and Lies is still a relevant foundational book today.
He also disagrees that data collection does no harm if the data are not looked at. He says there should be basic principles for personal data: Collect minimal data, keep data for a minimum time, and store it securely. Statistically, that may be enough to swing an election. I wonder if a similar struggle is going on for control of this new, powerful weapon. Furthermore, Schneier nicely lays out a case for the increasingly accepted claim that mass surveillance is not very effective in predicting acts of terrorism. This book is timely, and one of the first to lay down the stakes of our data-driven society.
An exact investigation of the data of the illegal downloaders is seen as entirely legitimate. In an increasingly digital-oriented world, the lines of privacy and security have become blurred. He recommends changes in government, corporate, and individual behavior. على سبيل المثال قد يحصل باحث ما على البيانات الوصفية لمجموعة من الرسائل التي تُرسل على بعض الشبكات الاجتماعية بعد أن يتم حذف البيانات التي يُمكن أن تؤدي إلى معرفة أصحابها. And second, privacy and security are fundamentally aligned. Which, with a draconian punishment catalog in favor of the media industry in the hindquarters, provides quite realistic expectations for the consequences of criminal copyright infringement. With no numbered markings visible, this seems to encourage skepticism, but its novelty at least to me was disconcerting at first.
Also, by the bye, the whole time I've kept thinking that if this book were published 30 years ago, it would have looked like an overblown, dystopian sci-fi, not a book of fact. Finally, he outlines concerns around movements to nationalize the Internet. Civilian eventually won out, as we know. The result is a mass surveillance society of our own making. قد نكون آخر جيل يولي اهتمامًا للقضية وهذا أمر مُخيف.
Sure, there are advantages to using big data but perhaps the realisation of those advantageous uses should be governed by stricter user privacy guidelines. And it's not just companies that are tracking you, but governments as well this should already be obvious. They are also probably jumbled up with We Are Anonymous and Dataclysm too. I started this book in 2015, set it aside the tempo wasn't too good for a while and finished in 2017. Elon Musk named Our Final Invention one of 5 books everyone should read about the futureA Huffington Post Definitive Tech Book of 2013In as little as a decade, artificial intelligence could match and then surpass human intelligence. Sometimes even paid for by Russia.