aliases, associated identifiable information and search results in the department's immigrant files. A few reasons that is terrible:
interest to law enforcement.
most likely to create and provide dummy accounts to DHS.
indicative of malicious intent, merely a desire for privacy and protection, which is particularly salient for vulnerable populations.
exists ‘In Real Life.’
reflect the type of actions they would actually perform. The privacy expectations of users on social media don’t include potential impact on their status as immigrants. See work by @zephoria
or criticize the reposted content. However, automated monitoring and flagging systems often fail to recognize this. DHS will likely end up flagging immigrant social media users based on content they repost, and may well disagree with.
circumstances? (See the International Principles on the Application of Human Rights to Communications Surveillance).
○ Who will have access to this data?
○ How long will the data be retained?
○ What security measures will be in place to ensure confidentiality and safety of the collected data?
is not a very effective method for identifying persons of interest.