Spying with Maps: Surveillance Technologies and the Future of Privacy (review)

  title={Spying with Maps: Surveillance Technologies and the Future of Privacy (review)},
  author={Dwayne A. Day},
  journal={Technology and Culture},
  pages={675 - 676}
  • D. Day
  • Published 15 September 2004
  • Engineering
  • Technology and Culture
invisible landscape to the ultimate military high ground, the Moon. Vanderbilt does not discuss the technologies of building black spaces or specifics of the technologies based in these locations. He instead focuses on the cultural and political meanings of the sites and the weapons systems used there. In taking this perspective, he reveals the manner in which America’s invisible landscapes were created and maintained during the cold war. There are minor criticisms to be made of Survival City… 
A familiar villain: surveillance, ideology and popular cinema
ix Chapter One: Conceptualising Surveillance 1 1.1 Modern and Post-Modern Surveillance 3 1.2 Surveillance and Political Economy 13 1.3 Surveillance and Ideology 18 1.4 Surveillance and Popular
Ubiquitous Computing: The Technology for Boundless Surveillance
Mainstream and advanced surveillance technologies are limited in terms of their reach in monitoring and tracking people and objects despite the dearth of spatial boundaries. This limitation could