Mar 092017
 March 9, 2017  Posted by  Featured News, Surveillance

As you read this, keep in mind it was published before WikiLeaks released Part 1 of “Vault7.”

Joe Cadillic writes:

Pegasus Global Holdings (PGH) a Trademark of Mobile Arch Partners (MAP) is working with DHS, the CIA , the Department of Defense (DOD) and the Department of Transportation (DOT) to create total surveillance Smart Cities.

The Center for Innovation Testing and Evaluation, the University of New Mexico (UNM) and numerous high-tech companies are helping design Smart Cities that will spy on everyone.

Two years ago, PGH announced their plans to spend $1 billion to build a full scale mock-up Smart City, complete with surveillance cameras, microphones, Bluetooth monitoring devices, License Plate Readers and probably Stingray cell phone surveillance equipment. (Click here to learn how Bluetooth monitoring devices spy on motorists and pedestrians.)

What this means is, the Feds have designed a mock-up city specifically designed to perfect their surveillance of citizens.

Read more on MassPrivateI and then think about what we’ve learned in the past 24 hours or so about CIA’s hacking tools. Even though they claim that they are not used on American citizens, if they have these tools, who else has them?

  One Response to “CIA “Signature School” is creating Smart Cities with thousands of cameras and microphones”

  1. Why Drones and Smart Cities are Crucial Trends to Watch in 2017:

    “Top of mind for me in the smart cities space: platforms for autonomous navigation, connectivity (cellular and GPS), civic tech, and of course, drones.”

    “Smart city technology often starts with the need to deliver services more rapidly and more efficiently to residents. Drones have a tremendous amount of potential to help cities better serve the people who live in them. Today, thousands of drones are already being used to improve city life: drones are being used to document accident scenes, support first responder activities, monitor construction sites, and more. In 2017, we’ll see drones take on more of these responsibilities, and tasks that are dull or dangerous for city workers.”

    “This is just the very beginning. In the future, connected drones will navigate autonomously through cities. Millions of both commercial and civic drones will fly billions of missions to serve city residents. With that, I suspect that cities will want to make rules about where drones can take off, land, and operate above city streets – guidelines that will determine how the industry grows and cities flourish.”

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