The government just got even more power to spy on your internet habits as millions remain quarantined at home.
Surveillance footage is providing new insights into how humans interact in public. But should scientists be able to see it?
“It has everything it needs to give the ruling Zanu-PF party and its agents in government the legal basis to imprison opponents using the internet.”
In one of the world’s most racially divided countries, a company called Vumacam is building a nationwide surveillance network that scrutinizes peoples' movements for “unusual behavior.”
The full figures have not been made public, but the costs of the program have been estimated at around $17.27 billion.
In case you're late to the table here, the 2014 NZ election campaign has been super weird.
Mass surveillance programs are chilling the rights of journalists and lawyers, and weakening democratic institutions in the process, according to a new report authored by Human Rights Watch and the ACLU.