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The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 7177419
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04/18/2022 02:32 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
I was just talking to one of my adult kids about stingrays a few days ago. One of them stated that the devices may have been bought up by the feds. Harris corporation.

This video confirms that it breaches all cellphones in a location.

My questions for the court system is "Where is the Warrant
for tapping my phone" and "what "probable cause" predicated the invasion?" while they were monitoring my neighbor. "Why wasn't I notified?"
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 50034595


Your cell phone broadcasts your voice for anyone to hear. The phones over copper wire did not. With the right equipment you can hear everyone in your neighborhood discussing what’s for dinner, pick up a quart of milk, the toilet is overflowing………
 Quoting: A Jackson


no you can't the communication is encrypted by the network.

you're just making shit up now.

the shark fakes LTE which older phones can be fooled into connecting to, that's how the shark works.

fucking dorks.
Anonymous Coward
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04/18/2022 02:48 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
I’ve been keeping my phone when not in use, in a faraday bag for over two years now.
 Quoting: pish


The Air Force can read your private thoughts.

They can steal your most intimate moments and also review any creative business plan, trade, or investment.

This info is available to just about any wacko dipshit contractor who are given security clearances without much review or investigation or supervision.

So........YOU will have to create a Faraday cage the size and shape of a sleeping bag...and you'll need a lead lined cap like radiology techs use.

This might be the only plausible or possible way to protect yourself from nano particles being used against you and monitored by The Air Force.

Believe it or not.....all the info is out there.

This is how the gang stalkers and wackos can control and entrap anyone they choose to use as a disgruntled Oswald type patsy.

Create the problem, then create the solution (while stuffing Gov Gravy in their pockets).

You'd be smart to rid yourself of smart phones, smart meters, and turn off your router at night when not in use.

You'd also be smart to shut off all breakers in your home or apartment when your not in that part of the house. Keep your refridgerator running....other than that.....your home is a torture center using DEW and a host of other weaknesses that can be exploited if you ever pose a threat to the wacko criminal filth known as The Technocratic Surveillance State.

This was all created by Republicans and good solid citizens wearing uniforms who see themselves as heroic public servants.

Make no mistake about the prison planet that uses torture and murder because it's all a big National Security issue that cannot be reviewed by cowardly punk Fed Judges, US Attorneys and worthless FBI agents who are sworn to defend this country from all enemies foreign and domestic who might pose a threat to The US Constitutional rights of all tax payers.
Anonymous Coward
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04/18/2022 02:48 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move


 Quoting: Tick Tock


It's always the same story.

These evil shitbags have no compunction about doing to you (the lowly citizen) what they would be OUTRAGED at, if it were done to THEM.

And, as always, YOU finance your OWN tyranny with the money you are FORCED to pay this Beast.
Anonymous Coward
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Romania
04/18/2022 03:38 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move


 Quoting: Tick Tock


you are about 15 years behind thee times.
 Quoting: mlabors


hesright
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 82859902
United Kingdom
04/18/2022 03:52 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
 Quoting: Tick Tock

You left the following words from your statement

"If you carry and switch on your cell phone..."

"Stingray" type devices are everywhere interrogating communicating, and tracking your call phone and it's contents. The worst being government, cell phone service providers, phone and software manufacturers, Google and Facebook, plus most other social media. Then there's tracking and sharing data on the device while using the smart phone's apps and time and location data on camera pictures, phone and address book. it goes on and on.

Radio beacons Bluetooth, WiFi, and even ultra sound using the phones microphone and speaker also gather and transmit data by all kinds of agencies, companies, even major retail outlets.

Turn the things off, better yet remove the battery when not in use. Still better only use a cell phone when absolutely necessary. When so many people carry them, other people's phones can be used in an emergency situation. Heck, remove the SIM card and keep it just for calling 911.

If you carry and use a cell phone your every move is tracked, logged and stored in millions of places by many thousands of entities. Cell phone are "the mark of the beast", no need for subcutaneous chips, tattoos or even a DNA / biometric database.

You are your Cell Phone.
Anonymous Coward
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04/18/2022 04:10 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
I worked as a cell tower worker for 11 years. A cell phone is constantly sending out a signal to whichever network that whoever is paying for service. This is so the network knows which tower to route incoming calls and or data too. If this was not the case, every incoming phone call to say a Verizon or AT&T customer would have to be transmitted/ broadcast from every single tower or rooftop in the entire network.
Ya dig?
Stingray Technology is a targeted geographic action. It fools the targeted cell phones into reporting to the stingray instead of the nearest cell site or tower. This allows law enforcement real time access to the cell traffic on anyone in a targeted geographic location. Without a warrant, without having to pay big money to the network to have someone staff and record and supply the targeted cell traffic to them under the constitutional constraints that a court ordered search warrant would demand.

Stingrays are the local cops way of circumventing the constitution.

It perfectly explains the incredibly high incarceration rate in America.
The Starbuckian

User ID: 79990366
United States
04/18/2022 04:10 AM

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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
If you want to keep track of who your girlfriend is texting, add her account to your bill.

Now you can't see the content of her texts, as that would be an invasion of her privacy, but you can eventually see a pattern if she frequently needs some space in your relationship, for a week or so after a new number shows up on the bill.
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TeamReaperTX

User ID: 79684833
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04/18/2022 08:19 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
It's way worse...

"The documents also suggest that selling customer information to law enforcement has become a significant revenue source for cell phone companies. A particularly illuminating cache of documents comes from the Tucson, AZ, police department. It catalogs how much various wireless companies charge for a wide variety of surveillance services.

For example, a July 2009 price list indicates that Sprint charged $120 per target number for "Pictures and Video," $60 for "E-Mail," $60 for "Voicemail," and $30 for "SMS Content." Verizon Wireless charged $50 for "picture content." Verizon Wireless could not "preserve voicemail, but can reset pass code to give access to law enforcement," according to the documents. Resetting a user's voicemail password cost $50. AT&T charged $150 for voicemail, but did not offer "SMS Content" or "Picture Content.""

[link to arstechnica.com]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; as I am the baddest one in the valley.

American by Birth, Texan by the Grace of God!

Real TeamReaper, New Account
TeamReaperTX

User ID: 79684833
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04/18/2022 08:19 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
It's way worse...

"The documents also suggest that selling customer information to law enforcement has become a significant revenue source for cell phone companies. A particularly illuminating cache of documents comes from the Tucson, AZ, police department. It catalogs how much various wireless companies charge for a wide variety of surveillance services.

For example, a July 2009 price list indicates that Sprint charged $120 per target number for "Pictures and Video," $60 for "E-Mail," $60 for "Voicemail," and $30 for "SMS Content." Verizon Wireless charged $50 for "picture content." Verizon Wireless could not "preserve voicemail, but can reset pass code to give access to law enforcement," according to the documents. Resetting a user's voicemail password cost $50. AT&T charged $150 for voicemail, but did not offer "SMS Content" or "Picture Content.""

[link to arstechnica.com]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

 Quoting: TeamReaperTX


Actual Tucson Police court documents

[link to www.aclu.org]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; as I am the baddest one in the valley.

American by Birth, Texan by the Grace of God!

Real TeamReaper, New Account
TeamReaperTX

User ID: 79684833
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04/18/2022 08:21 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
It's way worse...

"The documents also suggest that selling customer information to law enforcement has become a significant revenue source for cell phone companies. A particularly illuminating cache of documents comes from the Tucson, AZ, police department. It catalogs how much various wireless companies charge for a wide variety of surveillance services.

For example, a July 2009 price list indicates that Sprint charged $120 per target number for "Pictures and Video," $60 for "E-Mail," $60 for "Voicemail," and $30 for "SMS Content." Verizon Wireless charged $50 for "picture content." Verizon Wireless could not "preserve voicemail, but can reset pass code to give access to law enforcement," according to the documents. Resetting a user's voicemail password cost $50. AT&T charged $150 for voicemail, but did not offer "SMS Content" or "Picture Content.""

[link to arstechnica.com]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

 Quoting: TeamReaperTX


Actual Tucson Police court documents

[link to www.aclu.org]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

 Quoting: TeamReaperTX


Thread: Emails/texts/documents older than 6 months, no warrant needed to read if stored on remote server, a/k/a "The Cloud"

"The federal government can read any emails that are more than six months old without a warrant.

Little known to most Americans, ambiguous language in a communications law passed in 1986 extends Fourth Amendment protections against unreasonable search and seizure only to electronic communications sent or received fewer than 180 days ago."

[link to www.mcclatchydc.com]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; as I am the baddest one in the valley.

American by Birth, Texan by the Grace of God!

Real TeamReaper, New Account
TeamReaperTX

User ID: 79684833
United States
04/18/2022 08:22 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
Thread: Police pay wireless telecoms for every photo, email, voicemail, number, and text message. Menu of prices included!! Court Documents too!!

It's way worse...

"The documents also suggest that selling customer information to law enforcement has become a significant revenue source for cell phone companies. A particularly illuminating cache of documents comes from the Tucson, AZ, police department. It catalogs how much various wireless companies charge for a wide variety of surveillance services.

For example, a July 2009 price list indicates that Sprint charged $120 per target number for "Pictures and Video," $60 for "E-Mail," $60 for "Voicemail," and $30 for "SMS Content." Verizon Wireless charged $50 for "picture content." Verizon Wireless could not "preserve voicemail, but can reset pass code to give access to law enforcement," according to the documents. Resetting a user's voicemail password cost $50. AT&T charged $150 for voicemail, but did not offer "SMS Content" or "Picture Content.""

[link to arstechnica.com]
 Quoting: TeamReaper

 Quoting: TeamReaperTX

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; as I am the baddest one in the valley.

American by Birth, Texan by the Grace of God!

Real TeamReaper, New Account
TeamReaperTX

User ID: 79684833
United States
04/18/2022 08:28 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
This was from 2014, just think what all is being collected the next time you see your mail being delivered.

Thread: USPS to use sensors to collect data while delivering your mail.

"U.S. Postal Service is seeking a company to help develop a program called the Internet of Postal Things. The Risk Analysis Research Center (RARC), part of the Postal Service's Office of the Inspector General (OIG), is looking for a supplier "who possesses expertise and critical knowledge of the Internet of Things, data strategy and analytics, and the Postal Service’s operations, infrastructure, products and services"

"[T]he ability to embed sensors and other data collection technologies into physical objects, infrastructures, and the surroundings in which people live and businesses operate – is one of the latest technology revolutions that are affecting the nature of business. "

[link to www.weeklystandard.com]

Now look at wireless sensor networks can do
Thread: DARPA funded - Wireless Sensor Networks - This will scare you
 Quoting: TeamReaper

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; as I am the baddest one in the valley.

American by Birth, Texan by the Grace of God!

Real TeamReaper, New Account
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 78199317
United States
04/18/2022 08:31 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
Solutions Delivery Manager

Public Sector Services

Justice and Public Safety Practice

Your welcome:)
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 78199317
United States
04/18/2022 08:34 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
Just use the Hunter Biden spyware package and "CRACK" that safe baby!
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 78199317
United States
04/18/2022 08:35 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
Solutions Delivery Manager

Public Sector Services

Justice and Public Safety Practice

Your welcome:)
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 78199317


Should be at least one or more in every county. Indeed, LinkedIn, social.. yada
Anonymous Coward
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04/18/2022 08:50 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
Time to start changing them handshakes again! Lol
Anonymous Coward
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04/19/2022 06:37 AM
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Re: The Stingray: How Law Enforcement Can Track Your Every Move
This type of thing is what Cell Phones are all about

always has been
 Quoting: Doc Iron


yes!





GLP