The Department of Homeland Security is buying "huge volumes" of U.S. residents' cellphone data and sidestepping Fourth Amendment protections against unreasonable government searches and seizures, according to data compiled by the ACLU.
The "technology" -- as these things are styled -- was introduced, predictably, as a gentle reminder; you're driving faster than whatever the posted limits says you may. Perhaps you weren't paying attention. You are doing 60 in a 55 and so susceptible to being "pulled over" -- that is, forced to stop by the threat of murderous violence if you do not -- and then issued a "ticket," the insipid-sounding euphemism given to the extortion-demand note handed to you by the armed government worker (AGW) who "pulled you over."
He described how the company had secretly gathered data on the radio-listening habits of 90,000 GM owners in LA and Chicago for three months in 2017, tracking what stations they listened to and for how long, and where they were at the time; this data was covertly exfiltrated from the cars by means of their built-in wifi.