Delaney, rarely nervous, was rattled. She had spent years assiduously building her profile, her digital self, with meticulous care. But there were many, so many things she couldn't know if they knew. More pressingly, on the way to the campus, Delaney had been shammed. On the subway platform, she dropped a wrapper. And before she could pick it up, an older woman with a phone had filmed the crime. Like a growing majority of tech innovations, the invention and proliferation of Samaritan, an app standard on Everyphones, was driven by a mixture of benign utopianism and pseudo-fascist behavioral compliance.