At least one Berlin artist feels your pain.
Artist Julian Oliver has written a piece of software called Glasshole.sh that is installed in a mini-computer attached to a network antenna and detects and deauthorizes any Glass attempting to connect to a wireless server within a specific area, he told Wired Magazine. It also emits a signal to let others know a Google Glass is nearby.
"To say 'I don't want to be filmed,' at a restaurant, at a party, or playing with your kids is perfectly OK. But how do you do that when you don't even know if a device is recording?" he told the magazine.
"This steps up the game," he said. "It's taking a jammer-like approach."