W Aaron Waychoff, creator of the Falsom Upside-Down ⊥ “Resist” campaign, was inspired by this 2016 post; he writes, “I’ve made a proof-of-concept encrypting digital camera b…
W Aaron Waychoff, creator of the Falsom Upside-Down ⊥ "Resist" campaign, was inspired by this 2016 post; he writes, "I've made a proof-of-concept encrypting digital camera based on the open source, widely adoped GnuPG. This project uses public key encryption to encrypt every photo the camera takes before writing the encrypted version to memory. Of particular note, there are absolutely no UI changes over what an ordinary point-and-shoot camera provides. No extra keyboards or touch screens are needed as no passwords need be entered."
Italian photographer Nicola Ughi has created a digital xpan of sorts that he is calling the TWINCAMERA. "Twincamera is my optical digital panoramic optical bench, it’s the reproduction of the binocular vision of the eyes.Printed images show the best of th
Adding to this perfect storm of confrontations is the worldwide proliferation of cell phone cameras capable of taking high quality photographs and audio-visual recordings. These photographs and recordings can easily be wirelessly uploaded to the Internet. This has led to an exponential increase in citizen journalism. But as freelancers or bloggers, they may lack the legal support to defend themselves against police intimidation or even litigation aimed at preventing this type of newsgathering.
In a time of technology and terrorism, citizens and photojournalists throughout the world have risked — and in some cases given — their lives to document governmental activities. Sadly, what is viewed as heroic abroad is often considered as suspect at home.