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An RAF A400M Atlas aircraft conducted a surveillance patrol in support of the @ukhomeoffice  and Border Force yesterday over the Channel. The aircrew are maritime surveillance trained and the Atlas performs a similar role in the South Atlantic.

A @RoyalAirForce  Atlas aircraft has been flown from @RAFBrizeNorton  this morning to support Border Force operations in the Channel. Authorised by the Defence Secretary @BWallaceMP , the surveillance aircraft is an initial offer of assistance as @DefenceHQ  supports @ukhomeoffice .

The A400M Atlas was drafted in to carry out surveillance missions

The A400M Atlas was drafted in to carry out surveillance missions

The A400M Atlas was drafted in to carry out surveillance missions

After you learn about your community through Atlas of Surveillance, take the Who Has Your Face quiz to learn what government agencies have access to your image for facial recognition purposes.

Atlas of Surveillance is a searchable map containing thousands of datapoints that allows you to see what police surveillance tech is deployed in your area.

Have you used the new Atlas of Surveillance to look up what surveillance tech police in your area are using?

The EFF Atlas of Surveillance. Documenting police tech in our communities (explore 5,300 datapoints in the U.S. collected by hundreds of researchers). h/t @MartyBent 

The Atlas of Surveillance includes more than 130 law enforcement tech hubs, which process real-time surveillance data. This is just the tip of the iceberg underlining the need for increased transparency and accountability over government spy tech.

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Police use face recognition, drones, automated license plate readers, and an arsenal of other invasive tech. Atlas of Surveillance is a searchable map containing thousands of datapoints that allows you to see what is deployed in your area.

Over 1,300 partnerships with Ring. Hundreds of facial recognition systems. Dozens of cell-site simulator devices. The surveillance apparatus in the US takes all kinds of forms— and you can see many of them in a new map called the Atlas of Surveillance.

Have you used the new Atlas of Surveillance to look up what surveillance tech police in your area are using?

"The Atlas of Surveillance is a powerful reminder of how inescapable spy technology has become all over the US, not just in big cities."

The U.S. border is one of the most highly surveilled parts of the country. With the help of @RSJNevada , we've built a new "Atlas of Surveillance" to show where law enforcement is using tech like face recognition and drones.

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