Life in the fishbowl: The strange benefits of living in a total surveillance state
Big brother is here. We are now followed by more closed-circuit cameras than ever. And it seems likely that in the future, most people will live in a total surveillance state. But, as Stuart Armstrong, a research fellow at the Future of Humanity Institute in Oxford, examines if there may be some strange benefits to a complete surveillance state and if some of us may even like being in one.