Police, social services, and health workers in Canada are using shared databases to track the behaviour of vulnerable people—including minors and people experiencing homelessness—with little oversight and often without consent.
Whatever happened to Canada, our sweet little sister to the North? Well, for one thing, she elected a foaming-at-the-mouth, stark raving Liberal as their leader. Under his auspices, Canada has passed a bill into law making it a crime to use the wrong pronoun when addressing transgenders, partnered with Google to create the first Mark Of The Beast surveillance ‘smart city, and voted to legalize beastiality. Not satisfied to rest on the laurels of these dubious accomplishments, Trudeau’s Canada is now instituting pre-crime prevention, like from the movie ‘Minority Report‘.
Remember when we told you a few months ago about China’s bizarre ‘Social Credit System‘ and showed you how much it had it common with the coming Mark Of The Beast world system? Well, Canada’s Risk-driven Tracking Database is very similar to that as you can see in this article from Breitbart.
One of the first casualties in this type of set-up is the end of the ‘presumption of innocence’ that is the bedrock of countries like America. The very notion of pre-crime assumes that a person, though currently innocent at the moment, will likely become guilty of something in the near future. As as you can see in the article below, Canada’s Risk-driven Tracking Database allows for the ‘hospitalization or arrest’ of ‘some individuals’ when the AI determines that to be needed. All before any crime has been committed. Yes, you read that correctly. People will be detained before a crime has been committed. First China…now Canada…who will be next?
Police in Canada Are Tracking People’s ‘Negative’ Behavior In a ‘Risk’ Database
FROM VICE: Documents obtained by Motherboard from Ontario’s Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services (MCSCS) through an access to information request show that at least two provinces—Ontario and Saskatchewan—maintain a “Risk-driven Tracking Database” that is used to amass highly sensitive information about people’s lives. Information in the database includes whether a person uses drugs, has been the victim of an assault, or lives in a “negative neighborhood.”
The Risk-driven Tracking Database (RTD) is part of a collaborative approach to policing called the Hub model that partners cops, school staff, social workers, health care workers, and the provincial government.
These “pre-crime” interventions can often be a simple chat, but many involve minors, and some end in forced hospitalization or arrest. The Hub model is now in use in more than 100 cities across Canada.
Information about people believed to be “at risk” of becoming criminals or victims of harm is shared between civilian agencies and police and is added to the database when a person is being evaluated for a rapid intervention intended to lower their risk levels. Interventions can range from a door knock and a chat to forced hospitalization or arrest. READ MORE
This Is The Coming Future Of Pre-Crime
This is not a movie, this is reality and it is already here. A new documentary that just screened at CPH:DOX in Copenhagen, Pre-Crime, explores this controversial technique in law enforcement. The film captures an increasingly monitored world in which every step, action and transaction can, and often is, being monitored. “Why sit and drink cold coffee in a hot car when you can just track them on their phone?” one official says of modern-day surveillance.
Pre-Crime will Blow Your Mind | The Edge
As scary as this video is, the scariest thing is that is was made in 2015! Pre-crime technology has increased by more than 400% since then.
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