Do Not Track: An Interactive Documentary Series

Who are you, what do you do and who is watching you do it?

Three simple questions, posed by a new interactive documentary called Do Not Track. If you’re curious to know exactly what information you’re offering up online when you visit websites, then you’ll want to take part in the interactive portions of their upcoming sessions which run from now until June.

Do Not Track is a web doc bringing data-mining uncomfortably close to home

Immediately upon clicking the ‘Play’ button, Do Not Track let’s me it knows where I live and that it’s a nice day outside. Hunched over my laptop in my office chair, my body straightens, an unbidden eye glancing out the window. Creator of this seven-part web documentary on data mining, Brett Gaylor, narrates the invasion of your privacy throughout—very effectively making you grateful for the fact that, at the very least, advertising companies don’t do voice-overs while mercilessly tracking your every online movement.

This New Interactive Film Shows Who’s Watching You Online

While many people realize that businesses and governments track their activities online, the vast majority do not realize the extent to which tracking occurs and how much information about them is available to parties whom they do not know.

A new online interactive documentary, premiering today at the Tribeca Film Festival New York, and available for free online, seeks to change that by educating Internet users (i.e., most of humanity) in a clear and fun fashion about the risks that they truly need to understand.

Do Not Track will air in a series of episodes to be released over the next two months; the first two of which are now live, and are well worth watching.

5 tips for improving online privacy from director of “Do Not Track” NFB doc

If you want to watch who’s watching you online, Brett Gaylor’s “Do Not Track” is the series to stream.

The seven-part “personalized documentary,” which premiered its first episodes on the National Film Board of Canada website Tuesday, focuses on the personal information Internet users are unwittingly sharing with companies as they surf the web.

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