76. Continually reinforce the need for OpSec with your family. You don't want your spouse or kids telling their friends about the armory in the basement, the stash of gold you maintain, or the two year's worth of food you have stored for an emergency.
77. Be aware of KYC laws and how this can impact your banking/other business activity.
78. Don't talk to the police besides the basics of identifying yourself.
79. Beware that if you are connected to the grid, your utility usage can make your private life habits public knowledge (and be used to prosecute you in some cases).
80. Speaking of utilities, don't allow companies to use remote access programs to access your private data. Examples here and here.
81. Beware of how your activities can put your personal information on display. This can be things like race tracking or even getting your name in the paper for something you have done.
82. When traveling, especially internationally, take extra care with your device security.
83. Take steps to improve the privacy of your home such as following these tips, walking around the exterior of your home both during the day and at night to ensure people can not see into your home, covering anything in the garage you don't want the neighbors to see when you open your garage door (like your gun safe or stored food), etc.
84. Take a look at your work environment and institute as many privacy and security tips as possible (examples here, here, and here).
85. Take privacy precautions if you will be participating in a protest.
86. Teach your children about privacy and do your best to keep their personal data (photos, cell number...basically everything kids regularly post on social media these days) off-line. This education also includes personal privacy topics as well.
87. Biohacking, implant tracking, and even cyber hacking your vehicle are the "brave new world" of privacy problems. Examples here, here, and here.
88. Before you have guests, the housekeeper, workmen, etc come into your home, securely store cash/jewelry/prescription meds/guns/mail/personal papers/etc. away from prying eyes.
89. Make your car as generic looking as possible. Keep the interior clean and bare of anything that would attract thieves or privacy snoops, and for the love of God, don't put bumper stickers on your vehicle.
90. Similarly, before you leave your vehicle with the valet or mechanic, only give them the vehicle's valet key (not your whole keychain), and lock valuables (firearm, cash, registration info, anything with your personal info on it) in your glove box.
91. If you want to be in for a shocker when it comes to how little digital privacy you have, download your Apple or Google data.
92. Take steps to avoid cross-device tracking, including browser isolation, using an air-gapped computer, etc.
93. Use physical devices to secure your cell phone and laptop including camera covers, privacy screen protectors, microphone blocker device, USB data blockers, etc.
94. Learn how to hide from drones. More info here.
95. If you need to take extreme measures, consider using a disguise when you go out.
96. Keep up with new privacy/tech topics as this subject changes very rapidly. On YouTube, check out The Hated One, Rob Braxman, Techlore, All Things Secured, Wolfgang's Channel, Sumsub, Shannon Morris, Naomi Brockwell, etc.
97. If money is no object, you can hire a cybersecurity team to assist you with all manner of digital security.
98. Don't want your consumer purchases used to track you? Become a maker.
99. Brush up on privacy laws that effect you. Examples here, here, and here.
100. Mind what you say when speaking to people. Many people inadvertently give away a lot of personal information when having friendly conversations with others.
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