Phil Osborne wrote:
> Very few people would ever be subject to the maximum interrogation or
surveillance, of course. The mere fact of applying for and getting a "Clean
Card" would be prima facia evidence against one being a likely terrorist.
What it would accomplish, however, would be to further isolate those who
could not pass an interrogation.
Samantha Atkins replied:
And those who simply will not put up with such things on
principle are seen as welcoming more attention from government
### Government goons need not be involved here - if I had to choose in
offering a (private sector) job in my business to a certified non-terrorist,
versus an indignant who-knows-what without a Clean Card, it would be a
simple choice indeed.
The same applies to choosing my neighbors, daycare personnel, customers. And
it is my inalienable right (except in certain unusual situations) to choose
with whom I associate.
I am afraid that the government goons would rather actively suppress the
wide use of such a technology, just like the use of IQ testing was
suppressed despite clear evidence of it's benefits to schools, employers and
Rafal Smigrodzki, MD-PhD
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