Praise Of Big Brother: Why We Should Learn To Stop Worrying And Love Government Surveillance?

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Government surveillance, an infringement on our rights, or a necessity to our safety? Within these articles explanations and evidence are given to support why surveillance is a necessity. “In Praise of Big Brother: Why We Should Learn to Stop Worrying and Love Government Surveillance” by J.S. Taylor lends understanding, limit to the surveillance of people's lives and a new era for government protection. Moreover “French National Assembly Clears Bill to Expand Government Surveillance” giving reason to protection from terrorism. The surveillance of the government.

J.S. Taylor’s “In Praise of Big Brother: Why We Should Learn to Stop Worrying and Love Government Surveillance” gives proof that surveillance does not have to be an inconvenience. This association is very well explained through an excerpt of “In Praise of Big Brother: Why We Should Learn to Stop Worrying and Love the Government Surveillance”, “it is morally permissible for agents of the State to [gain] information [of] past events [from] the subpoenaing of witnesses/ then there should be no [lament over] the [gain of] such information [from] securing access to records of past events that/ have been generated by pre-existing surveillance”. Mass surveillance is akin to a judge subpoenaing a
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The idea of being in surveil was so horrifying, supported completely by the media, that people would outright deny the sound of its opinion. But, alike cops, government surveillance is a necessity. In the old days, for instance “In 1984, people could be sure that they could not be watched by Big Brother's telescreens if they were in a crowd. Face-recognition software now renders such a hope”(Taylor 227). Aforementioned excerpt demonstrates that no matter where the public goes there will always be technological recognition, and the comfort to this distress would be to have technological cops: government

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