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Quercki : cell   4

Menu tree: Samsung Galaxy S10e | T-Mobile Support
Menu tree: Samsung Galaxy S10e

Use this page to view the menu settings and options available for the current software version of the Samsung Galaxy S10e.
cell  phone  GalaxyS10e  Samsung 
8 weeks ago by Quercki
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cell  phone  support  Samsung  chat 
march 2017 by Quercki
Were police snooping on Women’s March protesters’ cellphones? Too many departments won’t say / Boing Boing
The Women’s Marches last weekend were collectively some of the largest protests ever conducted in the United States. While we would love to have some hard data to be able to inform the public about what type of surveillance being used on the demonstrations, unfortunately many of the police department’s we have requested in our Cell Site Simulator Census have either not given us any documents yet, or used sweeping law enforcement exemptions in order to not disclose some of the more sensitive, and important, information about their use.

Awaiting Acknowledgement: Blue
Awaiting Response: Purple
Rejected: Large Red
Completed: Green
No Responsive Documents: Small Red
Payment Required: Yellow
In fact, out of almost 200 requests filed, only 35 departments have given us documents about their cell site simulators so far. Out of those 35, only one, the Virginia State Police, has furnished us with an actual utilization log.
Oakland  cell  suppression  women  march 
january 2017 by Quercki
Alameda County becomes first in state to regulate cellphone surveillance tool | Oakland North
But privacy advocates and experts say the technology is too powerful and police departments are too secretive about how they’re used. They say it can be intrusive and indiscriminate because it records the locations of every connected phone, including those of people not linked to a police investigation, and some models can record phone calls and other information sent from connected cellphones.

At Tuesday’s meeting, Brian Hofer, a member of the Oakland Privacy Working Group, a surveillance watchdog organization, thanked the district attorney and supervisors for working with him and other advocates to address their privacy concerns. Minutes before the meeting was called to order, he and the DA worked together on a final element of the policy, in which she said she would produce annual reports documenting how, when and for what purpose her office used the device.

“Transparency is best,” Hofer told supervisors. “It’s going to help us build trust.”

According to the policy released last week by the district attorney, her office will manage the new device, known by its brand name, Hailstorm. The police will only be allowed to deploy it with help from her office’s staff, and only after receiving a search warrant. The policy also says the equipment will not be used to capture call, text message or email content.

“It seems like it’s a new day,” said Matt Cagle, a technology and civil liberties policy attorney with the American Civil Liberties Union of Northern California, after the vote. In an interview days prior, he told Oakland North that police have used the technology for years without telling judges.
cell  phone  tracking  police  privacy  surveillance  ACLU 
november 2015 by Quercki

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