Terms and Conditions May Apply (2013) Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: A documentary that exposes what corporations and governments learn about people through Internet and cell phone usage, and what can be done about it ... if anything. Runtime: 79 mins Release Date: 12 Jul 2013
One of the best Documentaries I've ever watched (by charrielyfe)
No wonder Netflix was promoting this documentary so hard. My girlfriend watched it first and quickly recommended it to me. It truly is one of the best documentaries I've ever watched, and in my Top 5!I'll be re-watching it again next week, so hopefully I can add a bit more to the review once I re-watch it.Firstly - The graphics, animations and typography used were wonderful, it really complimented the well thought out and structured film. It gave an easy to view look at how the world is changing, and how these big companies/government agencies are a real threat to our privacy. The ONE <more>
thing missing from this Documentary, was how we the people can fight back against this kind of privacy violations, but then again.. can we fight back at all?
If use Facebook, Google, internet, or smart phone... Watch it! (by mxmtitov)
I'll be brief. We're all being watched. Every second of our life. And I'm not exaggerating or being paranoid. That's just how it is. This documentary is really scary. And for a good reason. Because it is freaking scary.Facebook and smart phones is the best invention NSA could hope for. Imagine that with just the right technology, anyone can tap into your phone and at any point of time they can see through your phone, they can hear through your phone, and even know what you're thinking at the moment. All their wet voyeuristic dreams come true.So do yourself a favor, watch <more>
the movie, realize the truth, and join the forces to fight against mass surveillance.
New Age STALKERS....Is PRIVACY dead ??? .......Absolutely ! (by kellwyn86)
This is a brilliantly researched excellent feature !Your privacy has been compromised to the very core the moment you created an account with any of the following...facebook, google, gmail, twitter, iphone etc... What does one feel about hacking ? What does one feel about being spied on ?Would you say the same things when whatever you say is being recorded ?Whoever you talk to, including your private and personal conversations over the phone are being recorded and heard by another unknown human being who can use every word you say to condemn you anytime !Well boys n girls... welcome to the <more>
world of cookies and the internet !Choose ur words carefully...its not free after-ALL !!!
I simply love this film!I saw it last night at the Aruba International Film Festival. I'm Leo's friend short guy that told you to go to "Jimmies Bar" ha-ha. But holy crap! This movie was really interesting! I find you have balls for actually visiting the Facebook creator, Mark Zuckerberg at his own house. There's nobody crazy enough that would do that type of thing. It's still scary to know that the government takes our private information as it were nothing. I mean we all have our rights, right? So why not stand up!? We should all stand up for ourselves. Keep up <more>
Brilliant documentary about internet site terms and policies (by thatiguanodon)
I think that we should be entitled to privacy and are entitled to have our rights without having fear for what we post on the internet. In fact most of the data that we type in on the internet can be constantly be misused, and that our right to freedom is in jeopardy. There should be some new laws to protect citizens of not being reprimanded of what they post on the internet. This is a well-crafted documentary that raises awareness of what is really going on when you click the "I Agree" options of the 'Terms and Conditions' of various websites.
Important and frightening (by Shuggy)
This is an important and frightening film, about how Google, Amzaon, Flickr, Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Linkdin - and IMDb? - harvest our personal information and onsell it to the highest bidder, or to the government. How we don't read that wodge of text in capitals comprising "Terms and conditions" before we click "Accept" - nobody could, it would take a month per year for everything we sign. But even when that text is brief and written in plain English, it gives those corporations unprecedented power over our personal information - including the right to change <more>
the rules without telling us, to increase their power without limit and without asking again, and to keep it forever, even after we have "deleted" it. The film is entertaining, including how a seven year old boy was interrogated about something he had texted; how an Irishman on holiday in the US never got into the country but spent days in confinement instead, because he had used "destroy America" as a figure of speech in a tweet; how people planning a zombie parade during the Royal Wedding were arrested based on the social media planning; and how a TV crime writer was raided based on his Google searches. I saw this a few days after "We Steal Secrets: the story of Wikileaks". It is the better film, letting the facts speak for themselves more.And now I'm getting paranoid about what will happen to me for writing this....
Clear your schedule or check a box and proceed - your choice (by StevePulaski)
With the rise of the internet, and technology in general, it's no surprise in the influx of documentaries concerning internet freedoms and the legalities of businesses that operate or function heavily online. Intersecting themes with these documentaries are usually personal freedoms, human rights, and a mindset heavily emphasizing individualism and personal accountability. With the recent NSA leak and the upcoming film The Fifth Estate, focusing on WikiLeaks and the Julian Assange controversy, don't expect this topic to go away any time soon.Terms and Conditions May Apply focuses on <more>
Excellent review of social and political problems regarding digital privacy (by dnrobbin)
Excellent review of the political and social changes in *digital* privacy for the past 13 years since 9/11. The director goes into great detail on how Websites have constantly shifted toward acquiring and disseminating more information as time has gone on since 9/11 and how this information can, and is, being revealed to the government on a regular basis. What is more disturbing is how much we thought that either a password or a privacy change on Facebook to "Friends Only" doesn't actually protect us, totally, from government or corporate dissemination of who we are. The <more>
director also points out the substantial moral problem of when we are allowed to forget our secrets and to let them lie in our past. 5 years? 10 years? 3 months? When are we entitled to have those embarrassing pictures taken at age 14 taken off the Internet search engine results from, say, Google ? When it's been 10 years? What about adults? Do they deserve to have privacy of past-acts good conduct or misconduct ? This is a matter not currently under substantial discussion in the Congress and the director points out that Congress is the only legislature in the US that can adequately make laws on these subjects.Again, worth seeing once so that you learn what exactly those "terms" are that you agreed to.