Thursday, November 17, 2011

Watch YouTube Videos "With Your Friends"

No longer do we live in an age of a small spectrum of channels that displayed the news to the society, and where the events of the previous days are not learned until the reports in the various newspapers the next morning.

No longer do we live in a time where the majority of "official" information was trusted simply because of the guise of authority, and knowledge. No longer a time where the information the government provides should be taken second to, and in some cases above, the word of God.

That age has long since passed away, and in it's replacement there is an age of a society that is almost completely different, thanks solely to the age of being able to transmit information almost instantaneously between any locations on Earth, and beyond.

However, it was in those times that people would have to gather in a group to watch the evening radio broadcast, or listen to the important news regarding events to impact their daily life. It would be in a hybird of those times, and the time of the internet that there would be a cause to create a group to watch YouTube videos together.

It seems redundant to make a group to watch videos with others at the same time, and having to use certain platforms to synchronize this action. If a group of people wanted to all watch a YouTube clip, they could simply share the link in one of the many ways already available. From E-Mail to instant message, text message, tweet about it, or share it to Facebook, there really doesn't seem to be any need for Google, and their new Google+ platform to want to create groups for people to watch YouTube videos together.

The following screenshot was taken while attempting to gather the embed code from an Alex Jones video which displayed the feature of watching it with friends present as well.

Who Are These Friends? Big Sis? Barry Sotoro? Goldman Sachs?f

When taken in conjunction that groups such as the Federal Reserve, and the Obama Administrations Rumor Task Force, it would not be surprising to use a platform that openly doesn't care about privacy, according to former C.E.O Eric Schmidt, and can take lists of those who were of a certain political mindset, how close they were to each other, and even potential "hotbeds" or terrorist activities, such as large gatherings of Veterans, Constitutionalists, and Ron Paul supporters.

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