Canadian Privacy Law Blog
The Canadian Privacy Law Blog: Developments in privacy law and writings of a Canadian privacy lawyer, containing information related to the Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act (aka PIPEDA) and other Canadian and international laws.
Your cell phone may be a mobile bug
This is one of many -- if you need a US site just Google "cell phone bugged"
Here is a site dedicated to selling you spy stuff -- track your car spy on your neighbor --- Please remember what ever you can buy is at least 25 yrs behind what the military the police and the government have right now in their hands
1) Track your car if it's stolen or towed away, any time day or night.
2) Locate a Teenager out to late with the Family car.
3) Monitor your staff and employees on the road, know where they are at all times.
4) Locate partners stuck in traffic.
5) In car navigation to find your position if lost or broken down.
6) Position and alarm status displays.
7) Printed history reports.
8) Multi-function alarm system.
9) Position/Movement alarm, will call your cell or telephone if car moves more than a specified amount of distance, 300-500FT
10) Geo-Fencing alarm, can notify you if vehicle moves out of a specified area.
11) Unique I.D for each user/vehicle.
12) Real time data tracking to your personal computer.
13) No third party call center.
14) Full vehicle history printed reports.
15) Unit will store up to six months of history.
16) Anti-carjack/hi-jack panic button.
17) Super small unit. Dimensions are: 4 1/2" (long) x 2" (wide) x 1 1/4" (deep)
18) Two way communications are being added, so keep us in mind if you are not buying now!
19) Our software package does not rely on Corporate servers to track your vehicle, a Modem is all that
is required. Security is important to us!
Back to the government
Whistleblower outs NSA's secret spy room at AT&T
April 08, 2006
Mark Klein, a retired AT&T communications technician, said the company shunted all Internet traffic--including traffic from peering links connecting to other Internet backbone providers-- to semantic traffic analyzers, installed in a secret room inside the AT&T central office on Folsom Street in San Francisco. Similar rooms were built in Seattle, San Jose, Los Angeles and San Diego.