Summary of terminos y condiciones de uso

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The video discusses the importance of terms and conditions of use for online platforms and the potential implications for users. It emphasizes the need to read these terms thoroughly, as hidden clauses can have serious consequences. Examples are given, such as LinkedIn's rights to users' copyrighted material and Instagram's updated user agreement allowing them to sell users' photos without compensation. The video also raises concerns about governments exploiting terms and conditions, such as a hypothetical scenario of a phone agreement granting the government permission to wiretap. The need for privacy laws and regulations to protect users is highlighted. Additionally, the video explores issues of data collection and privacy violations by companies like Facebook and Google, as well as the existence of surveillance programs by intelligence agencies. The consequences of sharing personal information on these platforms are discussed, raising concerns about potential misuse of personal data. Overall, the video calls for privacy protection, transparency, and accountability in both the corporate and government sectors.

  • 00:00:00 In this section, we explore the topic of terms and conditions of use in online services and the extent to which they actually affect us. While it's hard to determine how many people actually read these terms, they are typically designed to be easily understandable and relatively short. However, it's also worth noting that many terms and conditions are not written to be attractive or engaging, as the intent is often to discourage users from reading them. Yet, by using a service, we are considered to have accepted all the terms and conditions, including privacy policies. These terms and conditions are expected to be enforceable, as they are essential for the website or service to function properly. This concept is relatively new, as we have never had to sign and agree to terms and conditions for using traditional services like landline phones or reading books. However, with the rise of smartphones and devices like Kindle, it has become more commonplace.
  • 00:05:00 In this section, the video discusses the terms and conditions of use for various platforms and highlights the importance of reading them thoroughly. It emphasizes how the fine print often conceals hidden clauses that can have serious consequences for users. Examples are given, such as LinkedIn's rights to users' copyrighted material and Instagram's updated user agreement that allows them to sell users' photos without compensation. The video also raises concerns about the potential for governments to exploit the terms and conditions, with a hypothetical scenario of a phone agreement granting the government permission to wiretap. It concludes by highlighting the need for privacy laws and regulations to protect users in the digital age.
  • 00:10:00 In this section, the video discusses the use of cookies by Google to store user preferences and track user trends and search patterns. Google claims that these cookies are not shared with third parties, except when required by a valid legal process. However, there is inconsistency between the version of Google's privacy policy shown and the version stored by a nonprofit web archive. The video suggests that Google may be hiding its original privacy policy, which stated that user data was not anonymous. The video also raises the issue of data collection and the value of personal data, highlighting that companies like Google and Facebook have become highly valuable by leveraging user information. The video advises caution in sharing personal information on platforms like Facebook, as the default settings often favor public sharing without users realizing it. It also reveals that Facebook made changes to its privacy policies in 2009 without notifying users, causing privacy concerns.
  • 00:15:00 In this section, the video discusses how platforms like Facebook and Google have transformed private information into publicly accessible data. These platforms have the incentive to gather as much information as possible and make it visible to others. The default settings of these platforms have evolved over time, with increasing amounts of personal information being automatically shared. This raises concerns about privacy and how these companies handle our data. The video also highlights examples of how companies can misuse personal information, such as adjusting insurance policies based on purchasing habits or reducing credit limits without apparent reason. These cases illustrate the potential risks and consequences of sharing personal information on these platforms.
  • 00:20:00 In this section, the video highlights various issues related to privacy, data collection, and surveillance by companies like TomTom, Facebook, and Google. It discusses how TomTom's data on vehicle speeds was sold to authorities for issuing fines, and how Facebook allowed users under the age of 13 to create accounts despite their terms and conditions stating otherwise. It also mentions how large companies like Google and Facebook spent significant amounts of money on lobbying to water down privacy legislation. The video raises concerns about the lack of privacy regulation for internet users and the potential for misuse of personal information. Additionally, it touches upon the government's surveillance program called "Total Information Awareness" and compares it to Facebook's data collection practices. The video emphasizes the need for privacy protection and transparency in both the corporate and government sectors.
  • 00:25:00 In this section, the narrator discusses the existence of surveillance programs and how they have evolved over time. They mention that the NSA is three times larger than the CIA and has a secret room where they copy and monitor internet traffic. The narrator also mentions that President Bush authorized the NSA to intercept international communications of individuals with known ties to terrorist organizations. However, the programs were not canceled, despite Barack Obama promising to do so before assuming office. The narrator then talks about how people have become comfortable sharing personal information online, which has made it easier for intelligence agencies like the CIA to gather data. They mention that Facebook has replaced many of the CIA's data collection programs. The narrator concludes by stating that the existence of platforms like Google and Facebook have made the work of intelligence agencies much easier.
  • 00:30:00 In this section of the video, the speaker discusses the amount of personal data that Facebook collects and stores on its users. They reveal that they have requested their data from Facebook and received a file containing 1,222 pages of information, which is more than the CIA or FBI would have on a normal person. They also explain that although Facebook allows users to delete their data, it is not truly erased and can still be accessed by Facebook or government agencies. The speaker gives an example of how search history can be used to identify individuals, mentioning a case where a journalist was able to identify a user who searched for disturbing topics. The video emphasizes the need for users to be aware of the privacy implications of using Facebook and other similar platforms.
  • 00:35:00 In this section, the video discusses the concept of third-party doctrine, which states that when consumers share their data with banks, internet providers, search engines, or any kind of technological company, they essentially waive their Fourth Amendment protection over that data. This allows the government to obtain information from companies like Google or Facebook, as it is much easier for them than conducting their own investigations. The video also mentions how companies like Facebook and Google routinely receive government requests for user information and often comply with them. It highlights the case of Twitter, which resisted a government order to provide user data related to WikiLeaks, informing its users and successfully challenging the accompanying gag order. However, other companies such as Amazon, PayPal, Mastercard, and Visa complied with the pressure and concealed the requests from their users. The video argues that loyalty to a greater cause, in this case, protecting privacy and freedom of speech, is important, and thanks to platforms like Twitter defending activists like Julian Assange, we are now aware of the global surveillance industry and its impact on individual privacy.
  • 00:40:00 In this section, the transcript excerpt discusses the existence of surveillance technologies used by various companies to extract information from communications for analysis and pattern detection. The secrecy surrounding this business is highlighted, including the availability of tools to extract information from mobile devices sold to government agencies. The representative of a company called Celebrate USA explains how their tool can extract a large amount of information from different types of devices. The excerpt also mentions the lack of laws prohibiting the sale of such tools to individuals who are not part of law enforcement or government agencies. The potential invasion of privacy is acknowledged, although personal opinions on the matter may vary. The excerpt also mentions the monitoring of mobile devices through pre-installed software, and the capturing of sensitive information by such programs. Additionally, the excerpt raises questions about the necessity of the FBI receiving information from carriers and the availability of other services described in WikiLeaks' surveillance files. Overall, the transcript excerpt highlights the existence and implications of mass surveillance technologies.
  • 00:45:00 In this section, the speaker discusses the wide range of surveillance tools and systems that governments and corporations have at their disposal to monitor individuals and their online activities. They mention specific examples such as the Fisher system purchased by the Egyptian government to spy on its opponents, the Hacking Team's project that can monitor hundreds of thousands of mobile phones, and software like Capo that analyzes social media networks for keywords and phrases. The speaker highlights the extent of surveillance by mentioning that everything that goes in and out of a mobile phone, computer, or the internet is monitored. They also mention that many companies, including major news outlets and social media platforms, have been involved in surveillance activities. The speaker then shares personal experiences of being detained and interrogated due to a tweet and emphasizes the potential threats that surveillance can prevent. They express frustration and concern about innocent people being treated poorly and the lack of accountability from governments in these situations.
  • 00:50:00 In this section of the video, the speaker shares a series of experiences where their online activity led to unexpected consequences. They mention making a joke on Facebook that led to being investigated and questioned by the police. The speaker also describes being detained by security and police at a public event due to a potential disruption. They express concern over the monitoring of private social media and the use of surveillance systems to silence protests. The speaker reflects on the lack of trust in society and the consequences of expressing dissenting opinions or participating in creative activities.
  • 00:55:00 In this section, the speaker discusses the importance of privacy and the potential consequences of not protecting it. They argue that allowing governments to collect and observe citizens' private information can lead to abuse of power and the suppression of activists. The speaker also challenges the common argument of "I have nothing to hide," stating that everyone has something to hide to some extent. They provide the example of Milly, a British teenager whose phone was tapped by a media corporation, highlighting the violation of personal data and the need for privacy. The speaker emphasizes the need for transparency in order to hold governments accountable and protect citizens' rights. They warn against the criminalization of whistleblowers and dissent, as it hinders society's ability to uncover rights violations. Ultimately, the speaker calls for better government choices and the safeguarding of privacy rights.

01:00:00 - 01:15:00

The video discusses various issues related to privacy and surveillance. It highlights concerns about increased government surveillance capabilities, including the storage of encrypted information and the construction of surveillance centers. The speaker questions the infringement of privacy and the government's justification for extensive surveillance. They argue that privacy is dying and express skepticism about the possibility of change. The video also mentions the speaker's attempt to interview Mark Zuckerberg about privacy and emphasizes the need for reasonable terms and conditions and privacy regulations. Additionally, it reveals that emails were saved as drafts, allowing both parties access to read them. The video concludes with concerns that nothing will change despite the revelations about surveillance.

  • 01:00:00 In this section, the speaker discusses the potential implications of increased surveillance and data storage capabilities by government intelligence agencies. They highlight concerns around the ability to store encrypted information until it can be decrypted, allowing agencies to retain data on citizens for longer periods of time. The construction of a massive surveillance center in Utah also raises questions about the extent of surveillance on American citizens. The exponential growth of information technology is emphasized, along with its impact on storage costs and the proliferation of surveillance technologies like cameras and facial recognition systems. The potential for retrospective surveillance is also mentioned, allowing authoritarian regimes to investigate past communications and associations of individuals. The speaker raises important questions about the infringement of privacy and the government's justification for such extensive surveillance.
  • 01:05:00 In this section, the speaker discusses the potential loss of privacy in today's digital age. They argue that while people may initially dismiss the government's ability to collect information as insignificant, it is important to recognize the potential consequences. The speaker believes that privacy is dying and will remain dead unless there is a fundamental change in how decisions about privacy are made. However, they express skepticism that such a change will occur, as the industry, intelligence agencies, and companies prioritize growth over privacy concerns. The speaker suggests that society has been deceived into valuing technological advancements without considering the implications for privacy. They also highlight the gradual acceptance of privacy invasion and compare it to the metaphor of boiling a frog. As technology becomes more integrated into our bodies, the speaker predicts that privacy will become a thing of the past. The speaker concludes by emphasizing the need for those in power to experience the same invasions of privacy as the general public, so they understand the importance of protecting it.
  • 01:10:00 In this section, the speaker discusses their attempt to approach Mark Zuckerberg for an interview and questions him about privacy. The speaker highlights the irony that while Zuckerberg asks others not to record him, he doesn't seem to mind collecting and sharing people's data without permission. They emphasize the need for reasonable terms and conditions and privacy regulations that protect basic democratic principles. The speaker argues that we should find a way to balance security and privacy without abuse of power. They also mention the importance of the principle that someone is watching those who are watching, whether it be freedom of press or unauthorized phone surveillance. The speaker concludes by stating that we should not and do not have to give up this simple principle.
  • 01:15:00 In this section, it is revealed that instead of actually sending the emails, they were often saved as drafts in a Gmail account, providing both parties access to read them in the drafts folder without ever clicking the send button. This is highly embarrassing for the Obama administration and concerning for national security, as there are laws that the FBI must comply with and even they have the right to be protected from arbitrary and unjustified investigations. People are unaware of how they are being monitored and may think that if it helps prevent another 9/11, it's worth it. What is most feared about the consequences of these revelations for the US is that nothing will change.

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