Free to be human

Free to be anonymous

Free from profiling

Free to protest

Free to express yourself

Free to speak

Free to remain silent

Free to organise

Free to challenge authority

Free to demonstrate

Free to blow the whistle

Free to question the rules

Free to define my own identity

Free to be me

Free to question authority

Free to ask for information

Free to debate ideas

Free to be unorthodox

Free to be orthodox

Free to be different

Free to go off grid

Free to switch off

Free to be left alone

Free to be let alone

Free to cross borders without humiliation

Free to use what they call the ‘dark web’

Free to not give my name

Free to hide my face

Free to be noncomforming

Free to use an adblocker

Free to delete my account

Free to demand information

Free to demand answers

Free to be more than a number

Free to define my identity

Free to define my own identities

Free to change my identity

Free to resist

Free to code

Free to vote

Free to keep my thoughts secret

Free to choose what to do with my body

Free to keep things to myself

Free to dissent

Free from state interference

Free to be human

Free to choose

Free to learn about my options

Free to be human

Free from monopolies

Free from data exploitation for the profit of others

Free to share with who I want

Free to be human

Free to make mistakes

Free to be emotional

Free to be human

Free from state surveillance

For a world where technology will empower and enable us, not exploit our data for profit and power.



Key Resources

Tech companies, governments, and international agencies have all announced measures to help contain the spread of the COVID-19 virus. Unprecedented levels of surveillance, data exploitation, and misinformation are being tested across the world.

Long Read

Civic spaces where we are free to develop, protest and preserve our intergrity and autonomy are increasingly under threat as new surveillance technologies are radically transforming the ability of authorities to monitor them.

News & Analysis

A recent ruling by the British Court of Appeal sided with welfare claimants after a flaw in the income calculating system was revealed. 


Immediately after the UK general election in December 2019, we worked with ORG to poll people about ‘data-driven political campaigning’. We found that most people oppose the use of targeted ads during elections, and oppose election spending when the source of funding is unknown.

Featured Campaigns