Employee Tracking “It’s kind of cozy”

Employee Tracking “It’s kind of cozy”

It doesn’t bother me. It doesn’t feel intrusive,” says Luke Rondel, 31, a design strategist at Gensler. “It’s kind of cozy when you’re working late at night to be in a pod of light.” A majority of U.S. workers the Pew Research Center surveyed last year said they’d tolerate surveillance and data collection in the name of safety.

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How stupid – trading freedom for safety.

How stupid – to be so faithless one cannot trust God’s protection.

How stupid – to not see the power of the Man of Sin coming with the mark for money.

Don’t let anyone deceive you in any way, for that day will not come until the rebellion occurs and the man of lawlessness is revealed, the man doomed to destruction.  (2 Thessalonians 2:3) 

  While people are saying, “Peace and safety,” destruction will come on them suddenly, as labor pains on a pregnant woman, and they will not escape.   (1 Thessalonians 5:3)

“It’s kind of cozy” – uhuh Kinda like that safety net that police have to get a court order first.

Bonus: For those who repent and follow the Holy Spirit, well, they are not stupid.

Warning: “You get used to it,” Costello says. And if you don’t, try not to get too overheated about it and storm out of the building. You might just blast your colleagues with cold air. ~ reference article below ~

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enumclaw.com ~ opinion unto righteousness ~ timothy williams
Wednesday, February 15, 2017

Article Reference

(bloomberg.com)—Legally speaking, U.S. businesses are within their rights to go full-on Eye of Sauron. “Employers can do any kind of monitoring they want in the workplace that doesn’t involve the bathroom,” says Lewis Maltby, president of the National Workrights Institute. And as long as the data is anonymized, as Enlighted’s is, some people don’t mind tracking if it makes work life easier. “It doesn’t bother me. It doesn’t feel intrusive,” says Luke Rondel, 31, a design strategist at Gensler. “It’s kind of cozy when you’re working late at night to be in a pod of light.” A majority of U.S. workers the Pew Research Center surveyed last year said they’d tolerate surveillance and data collection in the name of safety.

 

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