> And this is one of the reasons why no one should have access to your stuff without, at the very least, you being notified beforehand.
Back when I used to be in field services, I once had to do an install at a colocation data center with a large number of civilian government customers. There was a great deal of security to pass through before reaching the raised floor. Once there, however, it was just one giant open room.
One of the site staff was giving me a tour and at one point I remarked to him what a bad idea it was not to have individual cages for each customer, which was the norm for the industry. I was actually shocked at the lack of physical separation.
Just my luck, a senior tech for one of those government customers was within earshot of my conversation. He didn't like what I was saying at all and voiced his displeasure to the facility's management. Shortly after, security approached me, escorted me out of the building, and informed me that I was banned for life.
About a week later, I was informed that the government customer I was there to do work for (a different one) had just installed a cage around their servers, the first for any customer in the facility. I got a laugh out of that.