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  • Writer's pictureBruce Lamb

Dragonfly Eyes

What Happens When Your World is filled with Surveillance Cameras and AI Surveillance scanning software. Your every expression is captured and they can visually see what you are saying and interpret your moods?

Your Banks Are Already Out Of Control With Fraud and Theft Being The Order of The Day.

Your Govt is under The Control of The Corporate Bankster's.

They implement technology that is harmful to humans and have a different Agenda.

Agenda 21, Agenda 2030. Population reduction.

Research: Agenda 2130. Georgia Guidestones. Silent Weapons For Quit Wars, Iron Mountain Report. All On This Site.


“People’s relationship to surveillance is changing,” Mr. Xu said. “In the past, it was the government using it. But now it’s expanded from the government to everyone.”

Relaxed popular attitudes toward privacy are one reason China’s government has been able to push the boundaries of surveillance. Authorities are implementing a system that will assign each person a “social credit” score based on data about their behavior and have rolled out facial-recognition technology more broadly than any other country, without widespread complaint.

China is unique in offering up such a trove of surveillance video, privacy advocates said. While sites exist elsewhere that provide live access to surveillance video, none do it on the scale of Chinese sites, said Simon Davies, a senior fellow at Electronic Privacy Information Center, a Washington, D.C.-based privacy advocacy group.

Charles Farrier, founder of U.K. privacy activist group No CCTV, said the sites normalize spying on fellow citizens, “thus making it more acceptable for the police or the state to spy on its citizens.”

In China, Surveillance Feeds Become Reality TV

By Josh Chin, WSJ, Aug. 10, 2017

BEIJING–They may be blocked from watching YouTube, but China’s 751 million internet users can binge on real-time video streams of yoga studios, swimming lessons, alpaca ranches and thousands of other scenes captured by surveillance cameras.

Much of what’s available would be unthinkable in the West, according to legal experts, because people dining out, taking dance classes or shopping for lingerie would likely object to having their live images beamed publicly, and doing so without their permission could invite litigation.

In China, however, surveillance is both pervasive and widely accepted. And that’s the subject of a new film by one of China’s best-known contemporary artists.

In “Dragonfly Eyes,” director Xu Bing uses real surveillance footage to tell the story of an ill-fated romance between a young woman who works on a dairy farm and a technician who watches her through the farm’s surveillance system. Mr. Xu believes it’s the first full-length fiction film to be made entirely with surveillance footage.

To make the movie, which premieres Thursday at Switzerland’s Locarno Film Festival, Mr. Xu and his assistants sifted through roughly 7,000 hours of footage, most of it downloaded from Chinese websites.

Old Trafford - Manchester

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