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Obama Issues Executive Order On Behavior on Sheple

serfserf Member Posts: 7,329 ✭✭✭
edited September 2015 in Politics
The government will be tapping it's NSA collection of Data to study their subjects behavior and act accordingly!

Remember it not what you can do for your country it's what the country can do to you to make you do something for the country! All Hail Caesar!

serf

http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2015/09/15/obama-issues-executive-order-government-use-behavioral-data/

"A growing body of evidence demonstrates that behavioral science insights - research findings from fields such as behavioral economics and psychology about how people make decisions and act on them - can be used to design government policies to better serve the American people," Obama writes in his executive order.

Comments

  • Tech141Tech141 Member Posts: 3,740 ✭✭✭
    edited November -1
    quote:Originally posted by serf


    The government will be tapping it's NSA collection of Data to study their subjects behavior and act accordingly!

    Remember it not what you can do for your country it's what the country can do to you to make you do something for the country! All Hail Caesar!

    serf

    http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2015/09/15/obama-issues-executive-order-government-use-behavioral-data/

    "A growing body of evidence demonstrates that behavioral science insights - research findings from fields such as behavioral economics and psychology about how people make decisions and act on them - can be used to design government policies to better enslave the American people," Obama writes in his executive order.


    Fixed it.
  • serfserf Member Posts: 7,329 ✭✭✭
    edited November -1
    Yep here's the next step for all you ignorant Americans! Of course who cares your just sheep anyways!



    serf

    http://www.councilforresponsiblegenetics.org/GeneWatch/GeneWatchPage.aspx?pageId=391

    A proposal to empower members of the South African Police Services (SAPS) to collect human tissue samples from living persons and maintain their DNA profiles in a national database is presently being considered in South Africa's Parliament. The SAPS claim that a highly-populated database under their control is urgently required to curb violent crime. However, human rights activists argue that such a law is contrary to South Africa's newly-founded constitutional democracy. In his inaugural address in 1994, Nelson Mandela affirmed that all South Africans:

    ...will be able to walk tall, without any fear in their hearts, assured of their inalienable right to human dignity. ...Never, never and never again shall it be that this beautiful land will again experience the oppression of one by another.

    A DNA profile is established by analyzing human tissue and is regarded as a credible examination for determining biological relationships. In South Africa, DNA analysis falls within the scope of licensed medical professionals who practice within an established ethical and legal framework of the Health Professions Council of South Africa. The obligation to respect individual autonomy, which embraces informed consent and privacy, is obligatory. Medical professionals working in this field are highly skilled graduates who must be licensed to practice. Forensic DNA analysis involves the processing of biological samples from living or deceased persons to identify a perpetrator whose DNA will be different than that of the victim. Legislation provides for certain health practitioners to collect human tissue and other relevant samples from the body of a living person. The Inquest Act empowers medical practitioners to remove tissue samples from the deceased for further examination. These are handed to police officers who transport the packaged specimen to a central forensic science laboratory for analysis. However, far too many samples are lost, contaminated or degraded with no result being available at a court hearing. Forensic practitioners are often frustrated that post-mortem reports cannot be concluded without laboratory test results.

    If the forensic laboratory is under the control of medical personnel, victims and their families will have recourse to advance negligence and professional misconduct claims against those responsible for the loss or contamination of specimens that had the potential to identify a perpetrator. Presently, victims are not afforded this protection as ethical and legal rules relating to DNA analysis do not extend to the police, who escape scrutiny.

    DNA profiling has its limitations in that biological material must be left behind by the perpetrator at a crime scene. This indicates that samples collected will include DNA of innocent persons who left traces of their genetic material prior to the crime, rendering them suspects. An innocent person's DNA can be planted at a crime scene, and the recent manufacture of 'fake' DNA by Israeli scientists is of concern.
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