WBEZ | privacy http://www.wbez.org/tags/privacy Latest from WBEZ Chicago Public Radio en A humanitarian crisis at the U.S.-Mexico border http://www.wbez.org/programs/worldview/2014-06-12/humanitarian-crisis-us-mexico-border-110335 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/AP646672363735.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>American border control have seen an increase in unaccompanied minors crossing the border from Latin America, creating a growing humanitarian crisis. Adam Isacson, a senior associate for regional security policy with the Washington Office on Latin America, joins us to discuss the issue.</p><div class="storify"><iframe allowtransparency="true" frameborder="no" height="750" src="//storify.com/WBEZ/worldview-18/embed?header=false&amp;border=false" width="100%"></iframe><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/worldview-18.js?header=false&border=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/worldview-18" target="_blank">View the story "Worldview: A humanitarian crisis at the U.S.-Mexico border" on Storify</a>]</noscript></div></p> Thu, 12 Jun 2014 13:51:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/programs/worldview/2014-06-12/humanitarian-crisis-us-mexico-border-110335 Morning Shift: Evaluating our privacy in the digital age http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2014-01-17/morning-shift-evaluating-our-privacy-digital-age <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/surveillance Flickr jonathan mcintosh.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>We talk with a member of the White House panel tasked with crafting NSA reform. We also explore whether there are enough laws to protect our privacy in this digital age with The Nation&#39;s David Cole.</p><div class="storify"><iframe allowtransparency="true" frameborder="no" height="750" src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-evaluating-our-privacy-in-the-digita/embed?header=false" width="100%"></iframe><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-evaluating-our-privacy-in-the-digita.js?header=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-evaluating-our-privacy-in-the-digita" target="_blank">View the story "Morning Shift: Evaluating our privacy in the digital age " on Storify</a>]</noscript></div></p> Fri, 17 Jan 2014 08:34:00 -0600 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2014-01-17/morning-shift-evaluating-our-privacy-digital-age In the age of social networking, there's no such thing as privacy http://www.wbez.org/blogs/leah-pickett/2013-05/age-social-networking-theres-no-such-thing-privacy-107021 <p><p><img alt="" class="image-original_image" src="http://www.wbez.org/system/files/styles/original_image/llo/insert-images/110207_zuckerberg_facbook_ap_328.jpg" title="File: Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. (Paul Sakuma/AP)" /></p><div class="image-insert-image ">Surprise, surprise: Millenials are more willing than any other generation to share personal information online.</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">According to a <a href="http://www.usatoday.com/story/money/business/2013/04/21/millennials-personal-info-online/2087989/" target="_blank">new survey</a> from the University of California&#39;s Center for the Digital Future, Millenials, ages 18-34, were more likely to share their location in order to receive coupons from nearby businesses: 56 percent vs. 42 percent of those 35 and over. More than half of the Millenials surveyed also said that they would share private information with a company if they got something in return.&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">This push for active participation in social media may seem harmless at first, until you look at the bigger picture and cringe at the Orwellian nature of it all.</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">For example, have you ever bought a product at your favorite store, and then saw an advertisement for a similar product pop up on your Facebook sidebar just moments later? Cue the Big Brother shiver up your spine: <a href="http://adage.com/article/digital/facebook-partner-acxiom-epsilon-match-store-purchases-user-profiles/239967/" target="_blank">that&#39;s no coincidence</a>.</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">Everything that we post to our personal websites can be tracked, and the Internet is always watching. Whether we admit to ourselves or not, and whether we like it or not, we live in a <a href="http://www.cnn.com/2013/03/16/opinion/schneier-internet-surveillance" target="_blank">surveillance state</a> that is growing more efficient and eerily omniscient by the day.&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">Facebook, Google, Apple, Microsoft and Amazon rule the Web; and consequently, have delved deeper into our private lives and personal interactions than ever before. Apple tracks us on or iPhones and iPads. Google tracks us on every page that it has access to, and Facebook does the same, even following&nbsp;<a href="http://www.firstpost.com/tech/facebook-finally-admits-to-tracking-non-users-133684.html" target="_blank">non-Facebook users</a> in their pursuit of prime marketing data. One reporter used a tool called Collusion to track who was tracking him, and discovered that <a href="http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2012/02/im-being-followed-how-google-151-and-104-other-companies-151-are-tracking-me-on-the-web/253758/" target="_blank">105 companies tracked his Internet use</a> in one 36-hour period.&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">Sometimes we fight back, like when Instagram proposed <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/2012/12/19/technology/facebook-responds-to-anger-over-proposed-instagram-changes.html?_r=0" target="_blank">giving advertisers free reign over all posted photos</a> and then backed down when users threatened to boycott. Sometimes the Internet giants admit their wrongdoing, like when Google apologized (after being slapped with a $7M fine, of course) for &quot;<a href="http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2013/mar/13/google-hit-7m-fine-scooping-email-passwords-medica/" target="_blank">data-scooping</a>&quot; personal information from zillions of unencrypted databases.</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><div class="image-insert-image ">But the truth is, these highly-sophisticated apps and websites thrive on monitering our every move, and we may be powerless to stop them. If the <a href="http://www.aclu.org/blog/technology-and-liberty-national-security/surveillance-and-security-lessons-petraeus-scandal" target="_blank">director of the CIA</a> can&#39;t maintain his privacy on the Internet, then what hope is there for the rest of us?</div><div class="image-insert-image ">&nbsp;</div><p>Consider the <a href="http://blog.hostgator.com/2013/04/23/1984-in-2013-privacy-the-internet/" target="_blank">major data breaches</a> of networking sites in 2012 alone:&nbsp;</p><ul><li>LinkedIn: 6.5 million passwords stolen</li><li>Yahoo: 400,000 passwords stolen</li><li>Global Payments: 1.5 million customers&#39; credit card numbers and PINs exposed</li></ul><p>Facebook experienced yet another <a href="http://bits.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/15/facebook-admits-it-was-hacked/" target="_blank">privacy breach</a> in February, two weeks after Twitter made a <a href="http://bits.blogs.nytimes.com/2013/02/01/twitter-hacked-data-for-250000-users-stolen/" target="_blank">similar admission</a>. Also, users have been <a href="http://abcnews.go.com/ABC_Univision/quitting-facebook/story?id=18668978&amp;page=2#.UYdPqZUlbFJ" target="_blank">quitting Facebook in record numbers</a>&nbsp;for months now. Perhaps people are finally catching on to the &quot;privacy paradox&quot; and deciding to forgo social media altogether, although the more likely scenario is that this decline is only temporary.&nbsp;</p><p>Statistics prove that most of these Facebook users will <a href="http://mashable.com/2013/02/05/facebook-break-study/" target="_blank">likely return</a>&nbsp;(because, sadly, nearly 40 percent of Americans <a href="http://news.yahoo.com/social-media-addiction-based-fear-missing-143357943.html" target="_blank">would rather have a root canal</a>&nbsp;than give up their social networking profiles for good) so where does that leave us? We can combine forces to change the pervasive nature of the Internet, or we can look inward and start by changing ourselves.</p><p>If we really want our private lives to remain private, then we can&#39;t give up without a fight.&nbsp;</p><p><em>Leah Pickett writes about popular culture for WBEZ. She still uses&nbsp;<a href="https://twitter.com/leahkpickett" target="_blank">Twitter</a> and <a href="https://www.facebook.com" target="_blank">Facebook</a>, but has given<a href="http://www.theverge.com/2013/5/1/4279674/im-still-here-back-online-after-a-year-without-the-internet" target="_blank"> a year without Internet</a> some serious thought.&nbsp;</em></p></p> Mon, 06 May 2013 08:00:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/blogs/leah-pickett/2013-05/age-social-networking-theres-no-such-thing-privacy-107021 Use of surveillance in Boston bombing case raises questions about cameras in Chicago http://www.wbez.org/news/use-surveillance-boston-bombing-case-raises-questions-about-cameras-chicago-106787 <p><p>Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was charged with conspiring to use a weapon of mass destruction in his hospital room Monday afternoon.</p><p dir="ltr"><img alt="" class="image-original_image" src="http://www.wbez.org/system/files/styles/original_image/llo/insert-images/surveillance_130422_ko.jpg" style="float: left;" title="Investigators inspect the roof of the Lord &amp; Taylor store where a surveillance camera is placed, center, and an official said is crucial in the investigation of the explosions near the Boston Marathon finish line, Thursday, April 18, 2013, in Boston. Boston City Council President Stephen Murphy, who said Wednesday he was briefed by Boston police, said investigators saw the image on surveillance footage they got from the department store near the finish line, and matched the findings with witness descriptions of someone leaving the scene. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez)" />The surviving suspect in the Boston marathon bombing was captured Friday, just one day after the FBI released video images of the Tsarnaev brothers to the public.</p><p dir="ltr">The role of cameras in the case sparked a debate weighing privacy against public safety.</p><p dir="ltr">Cameras played a critical role in piecing together what happened in Boston exactly one week ago.</p><p dir="ltr">Investigators poured over photos and videos from onlookers and surveillance footage before ultimately releasing images of the two suspects. When the FBI first released the images, special agent in charge Richard DesLauriers emphasized the public&rsquo;s important role in this investigation and others like it.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;For more than 100 years, the FBI has relied upon the public to be its eyes and ears. With the media&rsquo;s help, in an instant, these images will be delivered directly into the hands of millions around the world,&rdquo; DesLauriers explained.</p><p dir="ltr">Meanwhile, in Chicago, Mayor Rahm Emanuel said last week the city continues to add cameras for security reasons.</p><p dir="ltr">The ACLU <a href="http://www.aclu-il.org/chicagos-video-surveillance-camera-system-growing-and-unregulated/">reported</a> that Chicago already has the largest urban network of public and private surveillance cameras--more than 10,000.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;They [cameras] serve an important function, for the city in providing the type of safety, on a day-to-day basis, not just for big events like a marathon but day-to-day,&rdquo; Emanuel noted last week.</p><p dir="ltr">But while the mayor was quick to tout the upside of surveillance, others were just as fast to voice their concerns. And not just as it relates to privacy.</p><p dir="ltr">Sharon Franklin is senior counsel for the <a href="http://www.constitutionproject.org/">Constitution Project,</a> a D.C.-based watchdog group.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;It&rsquo;s important to note the role of surveillance here was not helpful in preventing this attack. The role of the &nbsp;surveillance footage was in identifying the suspects after the event and in helping to track that down,&rdquo; Franklin said.</p><p dir="ltr">The project developed <a href="http://www.constitutionproject.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/54.pdf">guidelines</a> for cities installing video surveillance systems.</p><p dir="ltr">Among the suggestions --that tape not relevant to the criminal investigations be purged.</p><p dir="ltr">Franklin said she doesn&rsquo;t want the government building a database of innocent people who happen to be present at the scene of a crime.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;In this case, we don&rsquo;t want them starting criminal or terrorist files on all sorts of people who were simply innocently watching the marathon,&rdquo; Franklin explained.</p><p><em>Katie O&rsquo;Brien is a WBEZ reporter and producer. Follow her <a href="http://twitter.com/katieobez">@katieobez.</a></em></p></p> Mon, 22 Apr 2013 23:12:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/news/use-surveillance-boston-bombing-case-raises-questions-about-cameras-chicago-106787 Immigration enforcement program faces novel suit http://www.wbez.org/news/immigration-enforcement-program-faces-novel-suit-100646 <p><p><img alt="" class="image-original_image" src="http://www.wbez.org/system/files/styles/original_image/llo/insert-images/ColoradoFingerprinting.jpg" style="margin: 4px 0px 0px 0px; float: left; width: 214px; height: 250px; " title="A sheriff’s deputy in Centennial, Colo., prepares to fingerprint a suspect as part of booking into the Arapahoe County Justice Center. Secure Communities runs the fingerprints of everyone booked into jail against immigration records. (AP File/Chris Schneider)" />We&rsquo;ve been hearing a lot about how immigration enforcement intersects with local law enforcement. Last week, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld an Arizona requirement that police officers check the immigration status of people they stop for other reasons. Now we&rsquo;ll hear from our West Side bureau about a suburban Chicago man who got tangled up with immigration enforcement after a drug arrest. He has filed a suit that offers a novel challenge to one of President Obama&rsquo;s key immigration-enforcement programs.</p><p>MITCHELL: There&rsquo;s no doubt James Makowski of Clarendan Hills did something illegal. In 2010 police caught him with heroin and he pleaded guilty to that. A judge approved him for a state-run boot camp. But that&rsquo;s not where Makowski ended up.</p><p>MAKOWSKI: I thought I would be home in 120 days but -- then after I get a note back from a counselor, after I&rsquo;d asked about when I&rsquo;d be shipping to boot camp -- she said that I was ineligible for boot camp due to an immigration detainer.</p><p>MITCHELL: That&rsquo;s basically a flag in his file from Immigration and Customs Enforcement, the federal agency known as ICE. So . . .</p><p>MAKOWSKI: I got sent to the maximum-security penitentiary in Pontiac.</p><p>MITCHELL: And he stayed for about two months. How did this happen? It comes down to an ICE program called Secure Communities. In that program, FBI fingerprint data about people booked at local jails get run against immigration data. If a check yields a match, ICE can issue one of its detainers. The point is to catch people in the criminal justice system who are not authorized to be in the U.S. and eventually deport them. The thing is, Makowski had every right to be in the country.</p><p>MAKOWSKI: I feel like I got punished twice for what I did in my past.</p><p>MITCHELL: Makowski&rsquo;s detention was based on faulty information. He was born in India and adopted by a U.S. family. When he was 1, the government granted him citizenship. But &mdash; at age 22, when he got picked up on the heroin charge &mdash; the feds didn&rsquo;t have their records right. So, Makowski stayed in that maximum-security pen before authorities straightened things out and let him into the boot camp. On Tuesday, Makowski filed a federal suit over all this. Defendants include top officials at the FBI, ICE and their parent departments. Makowski claims that when the FBI shared data with ICE &mdash; and when ICE didn&rsquo;t keep track of his citizenship status &mdash; they violated his rights under the U.S. Privacy Act. Legal experts say the suit appears to be the first challenge to Secure Communities under that law. Makowski&rsquo;s attorneys include Mark Fleming of the Chicago-based National Immigrant Justice Center.</p><p>FLEMING: There [are] simple ways in which both the FBI and ICE could be in compliance with the Privacy Act.</p><p>MITCHELL: Fleming says ICE could, for example, interview suspected immigration violators before slapping detainers on them.</p><p>FLEMING: Unfortunately, the system does not provide those basic checks right now and, so, there are many more U.S. citizens that are getting wrapped up into this.</p><p>MITCHELL: Officials at ICE and the departments of Justice and Homeland Security did not answer our questions about the suit Tuesday (see&nbsp;<a href="#note">UPDATE</a>). An FBI spokesman said his agency does not comment about pending litigation outside the courtroom. But a supporter of tougher immigration controls doubts that the Privacy Act protects U.S. citizens from what Makowski endured. Jessica Vaughan directs policy studies for a Washington group called the Center for Immigration Studies. Vaughan says the FBI and ICE share the fingerprint information for legitimate law-enforcement purposes.</p><p>VAUGHAN: Mistakes can be made. But that is not necessarily a reason to throw out the whole system.</p><p>MITCHELL: Vaughan says it&rsquo;s important to keep something else in mind.</p><p><a name="note"></a></p><p>VAUGHAN: The individual who&rsquo;s filing this suit would not have had anything to worry about had he not been convicted of a serious crime to begin with. He was convicted of a drug crime.</p><p>MITCHELL: Convicted he was. But Makowski says no one should have to serve extra time behind bars because of errors in immigration records.</p><p><em>After a deadline for Tuesday&rsquo;s broadcast of this story, ICE provided this statement: &ldquo;The information-sharing partnership between the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI serves as the cornerstone of Secure Communities, and fulfills a mandate required by federal law. This information sharing does not violate the Privacy Act. U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) is evaluating the allegations contained in the lawsuit; however, we do not comment on pending litigation.&rdquo;</em></p><p><em>The ICE statement continues: &ldquo;In December ICE announced a new detainer form and the launch of a toll-free hotline &mdash; (855) 448-6903 &mdash; that detained individuals can call if they believe they may be U.S. citizens or victims of a crime. The hotline is staffed 24 hours a day, seven days a week, by ICE personnel at the Law Enforcement Support Center. Translation services are available in several languages from 7 a.m. until midnight (Eastern), seven days a week. ICE personnel collect information from the individual and refer it to the relevant ICE Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO) Field Office for immediate action.&rdquo;</em><br />&nbsp;</p></p> Wed, 04 Jul 2012 10:16:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/news/immigration-enforcement-program-faces-novel-suit-100646 Ill. House OKs ban on password snooping by bosses http://www.wbez.org/story/ill-house-oks-ban-password-snooping-bosses-97753 <p><p>The Illinois House wants to bar employers from asking workers and job applicants for access to social media like Facebook.</p><p>The legislation passed 78-30 Thursday and now goes to the Senate.</p><p>Some employers, particularly law enforcement, have begun asking for passwords so they can review the online activities of job applicants.</p><p>Under the legislation sponsored by Democratic Rep. La Shawn Ford, workers could file lawsuits if pressured to open up private accounts or they're denied a job for refusing. Bosses could still ask for usernames to view public information online, and they can monitor work-owned computers.</p></p> Fri, 30 Mar 2012 14:19:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/story/ill-house-oks-ban-password-snooping-bosses-97753 Illinois Tollway launches new privacy policy http://www.wbez.org/story/illinois-tollway-launches-new-privacy-policy-95338 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/story/photo/2012-January/2012-01-06/illinois tollway_flickr_yooperann.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>The Illinois Tollway has a new policy to protect the privacy of its I-PASS customers.</p><p>The policy complies with a new state law barring the tollway system from releasing drivers' personal information to third parties. The policy took effect Jan. 1.</p><p>The tollway's electronic system collects dates, times and locations of travel, but the tollway system won't disclose that information, except in response to a subpoena or to assist law enforcement.</p><p>Oak Lawn Democrat Rep. Kelly Burke and Chicago Heights Democrat Sen. Toi Hutchinson sponsored the bill, which Gov. Pat Quinn signed into law in August.</p><p>Burke says drivers now can be assured that their personal information, such as the dates, times and places where they travel on the tollway system, will be kept private.</p></p> Fri, 06 Jan 2012 15:51:00 -0600 http://www.wbez.org/story/illinois-tollway-launches-new-privacy-policy-95338 Where the political and personal spheres of public figures overlap http://www.wbez.org/episode-segments/2011-07-25/where-political-and-personal-spheres-public-figures-overlap-89582 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/segment/photo/2011-July/2011-07-25/AP110220037300.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>Mayor Rahm Emanuel reached the end of his mayoral honeymoon, according to the <em><a href="http://www.csmonitor.com/USA/Politics/2011/0723/How-Chicago-Mayor-Rahm-Emanuel-reached-the-end-of-the-honeymoon" target="_blank">Christian Science Monitor</a></em>. The verdict comes after the mayor walked out on an interview last week with<a href="http://www.nbcchicago.com/on-air/about-us/Mary-Ann_Ahern.html" target="_blank"> Mary Ann Ahern</a>, a political reporter for NBC 5 Chicago. Ahern pressed Emanuel about where his kids will go to school. Word had just come out that the children will attend the private<a href="http://www.ucls.uchicago.edu/" target="_blank"> University of Chicago Lab School</a>. It's a familiar refrain from politicians – "Hands off my family, I'm the public figure," but are there times when it's appropriate to probe the personal lives of the political? If so, where is the line drawn? Mary Ann Ahern joined<em> Eight Forty-Eight</em> with her take.</p><p><em>Music Button: Orgone, "The Big Escape", from the CD Killion Vaults, (Ubiquity)</em></p><p><br> <br> &nbsp;</p></p> Mon, 25 Jul 2011 13:31:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/episode-segments/2011-07-25/where-political-and-personal-spheres-public-figures-overlap-89582 Bank closes Arab-American leader’s accounts, won’t say why http://www.wbez.org/story/bank-closes-arab-american-leader%E2%80%99s-accounts-won%E2%80%99t-say-why-86355 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/story/photo/2011-May/2011-05-10/Hatem2.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>An Arab-American leader whose Chicago home the FBI raided last fall now has a problem with his bank — make that his former bank.<br> <br> Hatem Abudayyeh, 40, executive director of a city-funded group called the Arab American Action Network, is among <a href="http://www.wbez.org/story/andersonville/activists-defy-orders-testify">almost two dozen Midwest activists</a> who have refused orders since September to testify before a federal grand jury in Chicago.<br> <br> Abudayyeh’s subpoena came during a raid that month on the Jefferson Park condo he shares with his wife and their 5-year-old daughter. The search warrant named the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, a secular group the U.S. government calls a terrorist organization.<br> <br> Abudayyeh, a lifelong Chicagoan, got another jolt last Friday. TCF Bank, part of Minnesota-based TCF Financial Corp., had frozen his family’s checking and savings accounts.<br> <br> TCF spokesman Jason Korstange won’t say why. “There’s privacy issues,” he said Tuesday. “They will be getting their money back, and that’s about all I can tell you.”<br> <br> A spokesman for U.S. Attorney Patrick Fitzgerald declined to comment about the accounts. A spokesman of the FBI’s Chicago office said he didn’t know anything about them.<br> <br> But Abudayyeh attorney Michael Deutsch said the feds must have subpoenaed TCF for records on the accounts. “The bank is probably saying, ‘Oh, God, we don’t want this person as a customer,’ ” Deutsch said.<br> <br> Officials haven’t charged Abudayyeh or any of the other activists.</p></p> Wed, 11 May 2011 10:00:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/story/bank-closes-arab-american-leader%E2%80%99s-accounts-won%E2%80%99t-say-why-86355 The impact of surveillance cameras on our civil rights http://www.wbez.org/episode-segments/2011-02-08/impact-surveillance-cameras-our-civil-rights-81971 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/cameras getty boyle.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>Chicago's next mayor will have to tackle a myriad of issues including public safety and security. In recent years the city has increasingly turned to one security tool - surveillance cameras. Proponents like the mayor and <a target="_blank" href="http://www.cityofchicago.org/city/en/depts/oem.html">Office of Emergency Management and Communications</a> tout their effectiveness and would like to see more on Chicago&rsquo;s streets. But the <a target="_blank" href="http://www.aclu-il.org/">American Civil Liberties Union of Illinois</a> thinks they are an unregulated intrusion on our privacy.<br /><br />Tuesday the ACLU will ask City Council to adopt a moratorium on installing new surveillance cameras in Chicago. That call comes on the heels of the first large-scale, <a target="_blank" href="http://il.aclu.org/site/DocServer/Surveillance_Camera_Report1.pdf?docID=3261">independent study of Chicago&rsquo;s cameras commissioned by the ACLU</a>. Adam Schwartz is an attorney for the ACLU and he joined <em>Eight Forty-Eight</em> to discuss the findings of the report.<br /><br /><em>Eight Forty-Eight </em>invited Chicago&rsquo;s Office of Emergency Management and Communications to discuss the findings of the ACLU study but did not receive a response.</p><p><em>Music Button: Zero One, &quot;Lifeforce&quot;, from the CD Ozone, (Waveform) </em></p></p> Tue, 08 Feb 2011 14:19:00 -0600 http://www.wbez.org/episode-segments/2011-02-08/impact-surveillance-cameras-our-civil-rights-81971