Personally, I have mixed feelings to the subject. On the one hand, surveillance - in the form of easy digital access to one exact person and CCTV cameras on every corner - make me believe that government protects us this way, and at some point it really does. How many terrorists, murders, burglars were found with the help of these technologies.
On the other hand, surveillance clearly goes much further. Every move you make, every journey, each pair of trousers you buy, film you watched week ago, friend you have just called - it can be tracked. Moreover, it can be monitored without one’s acknowledgment. Apparently, this does not match with the declaration of human rights. Article 8 says: «Everyone has the right to respect for his or her private and family life, home and correspondence.»
Thereby, I was curious to investigate the issue of mass surveillance deeper. The way other people such as artists, designers, or scientists react to the problem. The way we can stop it and the way we can protect our rights for private life. The aim of the project was to create a poster for Amnesty International. While developing the posters, I tried to remind what is privacy as well as imagined our life in a few years time.