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What is Electronic Privacy?

What is Electronic Privacy? Topic: How to answer questions in an essay format
April 21, 2019 / By Garnett
Question: At school i have to write an essay about electronic privacy. i can't seem to find anything on the internet. I would like to know "what is electronic privacy" "why would someone wish to interfere with your electronic privacy" "how can your electronic privacy be protected" "what are the legal ramifications of people stealing your electronic privacy". Plz answer :) thanks
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Best Answers: What is Electronic Privacy?

Desmond Desmond | 5 days ago
It's a fallacy. But further to the point, I Googled "electronic privacy" and hundreds of relevant links were returned. I went to Wikipedia and typed in "electronic privacy" and it returned a relevant article about "Internet privacy". I asked Jeeves (@ ask.com) about "electronic privacy" and it returned hundreds of relevant links too. It's the same with AltaVista's search engine. Lots of information exists on the Web concerning "electronic privacy". There are as many answers to your questions as there are people to answer them. For example, someone might wish to interfere with your "alleged" electronic privacy for no other reason than that they can. The legal ramifications of people "stealing" your electronic privacy will necessarily vary depending on where you live and where they live. Since "electronic privacy" is truly an oxymoron, protecting it is a difficult endeavor to undertake. However, one method that comes to mind is encryption --- using tools like PGP or GPG to encrypt your emails or TrueCrypt to encrypt your computer's hard drive. Another method might be using the BCC addressee box in your emails (after removing the long list of previous recipients who also received and/or forwarded an email that you received and then forwarded). Nothing that leaves your networked electronic devices in an unencrypted format is private after it has left. And, when encrypted data is received by your intended recipient and decrypted, it is no longer private; it is subject to the whims of the recipient. That is why I proclaim that "electronic privacy" is a fallacy, a myth, a lie from Niburu, and utter rubbish.
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Desmond Originally Answered: What is Electronic Privacy?
It's a fallacy. But further to the point, I Googled "electronic privacy" and hundreds of relevant links were returned. I went to Wikipedia and typed in "electronic privacy" and it returned a relevant article about "Internet privacy". I asked Jeeves (@ ask.com) about "electronic privacy" and it returned hundreds of relevant links too. It's the same with AltaVista's search engine. Lots of information exists on the Web concerning "electronic privacy". There are as many answers to your questions as there are people to answer them. For example, someone might wish to interfere with your "alleged" electronic privacy for no other reason than that they can. The legal ramifications of people "stealing" your electronic privacy will necessarily vary depending on where you live and where they live. Since "electronic privacy" is truly an oxymoron, protecting it is a difficult endeavor to undertake. However, one method that comes to mind is encryption --- using tools like PGP or GPG to encrypt your emails or TrueCrypt to encrypt your computer's hard drive. Another method might be using the BCC addressee box in your emails (after removing the long list of previous recipients who also received and/or forwarded an email that you received and then forwarded). Nothing that leaves your networked electronic devices in an unencrypted format is private after it has left. And, when encrypted data is received by your intended recipient and decrypted, it is no longer private; it is subject to the whims of the recipient. That is why I proclaim that "electronic privacy" is a fallacy, a myth, a lie from Niburu, and utter rubbish.

Desmond Originally Answered: What will i be doing in Air Force Electronic Signal's exploitation and analysis?
I doubt many people in the homework help section can answer this question. I'd suggest posting this in the military section or ... asking your recruiter. ~ Mitch ~
Desmond Originally Answered: What will i be doing in Air Force Electronic Signal's exploitation and analysis?
Short answer: It depends. Now that answer is clearly not helpful, but it is an accurate statement. You see to answer the second question would take a person in the 1N5 field to answer in a secure environment. When you graduate from basic and are shipped off to Goodfellow, Tx, you can not start class until you have at least an interm security clearance. That process will start in basic training (a lot of paperwork, so do yourself a favor and get your employment history down exactly {the address of each work place, when you work there, who your supervisor was including first and last name, and all periods of unemployment etc} and numerous contacts and whatever you do DO NOT LIE, doesn't matter the crime so to speak, but you get caught lying you won't have a the security clearance you need and thus the job) and if all goes well you start school shortly after arriving. If not you will be placed on casual status (which entails doing various jobs around base none of which are particularly exciting) So, to summarize: your job is classified. Your job will include multiple systems such as Radar, microwave, etc, thus the SIGNAL'S EXPLOITATION part of your AFSC. As there are many systems, and many bases , you might find yourself doing something different at every base. What exactly that is will depend, and of course it is classified so your guess is as good as anyone who isn't in the 1Nx field. You can really only wait to see if the 1N5 field is a good fit for you after experience. Gaining rank up to SrA (E-4) is automatic unless you are a complete idiot and screw up. If you enlist for 6 years you pin on A1C quicker than 4 year enlisted personnel. That means more money faster as well. You test for SSgt against everyone in your career field. The test passing rate changes every year, because the AF can only promote so many people to SSgt. It is possible to get staff your first time. Generally if you get SSgt in the within 4 years your doing good. Tsgt is notoriously hard for people to get and you will test for it. By the time you get to the testing part you will know what being promoted is all about. I am interested in seeing as you managed to get a two year contract. I was under the impression that unless you are extending (adding more time from a previous contract without per se reenlisting) that two year terms weren't available to Active Service members. Things do change though, but still look into that before you sign any papers. Job opportunities yes. Your field is by nature very technical. Government jobs exist, such as NSA jobs.

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