To tell all the chapters here would lead us too far. But what more can you expect in the book?
Crime happens on the deep web. You can install a TOR on your PC for that. That way you can buy the craziest things through the right social media there: weapons, drugs, child pornography, malware to measure, contract killers, extortion, …
But the question is, “What are the future crimes? Because we know all this already today “.
Well, how about crime tailored to your DNA? Biosynth crimes such as viruses that are tailored to your DNA, and that kill only you or almost only you.
And what about Internet-controlled terrorist attacks, which eventually make use of artificial intelligence? Or the threat posed by the combination of robotics and general artificial intelligence?
And how about hacking your domotics? Because so-called petty thieves must also go along with their time. And refrigerators that indicate that the milk box is empty, and place an order. Cars without a driver.
Or of plants that give light at night? Or single-celled organisms that are reprogrammed to make drugs. Or DNA technology used for data storage.
The problem of technology is that it is a double-edged sword. On the one hand it can be a blessing to mankind, but on the other hand it is a curse, once in the hands of the criminals. And crime is always on the front row to find applications for new tecnology, while governments are often on the last line.
In one of the last chapters, the author places an important responsibility with the citizens. They can not expect that the government can offer protection against everything. That is not realistic. That is why these last two parties have to work together. Crowdsourcing and gamification can play a role in this.