The Making of the Surveillance State

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The Making of the Surveillance State

In
1911, a self-promoting private detective named William Burns made national
headlines. He had broken open a major political corruption case, using a
powerful new technology: an electronic bug. A business group had hired him to
investigate the Ohio state legislature. So he had two of his agents plant a
dictograph—a telephonic device invented in 1905 as an office intercom—under a
couch at a hotel in Cincinnati…
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