What kind of #securityexpert is #SteveGibson if he hasn't known that #CorpGovLLC capability always included ALL #communication #interception Every year the #CIA claims it loses a #TrillionDollars a year that it simply can not account for! Really? This Trillion Dollars a year missing funds goes to #blackops CorpGovLLC is at least a #hundredyears ahead of consumer digital technology. You don't give us peons the most advanced technology in anything. That's how the .0001% maintain control. #Area51 about space alien technology. It's about Scalar technology (Nikola Tesla) and his Unified Field Operation [Unified Field Operation includes advanced flying technology]
Apple's Headquarters shows Apple is an insider. Does that surprise anyone. And Google is also an insider. Surprised? Really? All CorpGovLLC's in every industry are insider players. Too Big to Fail? Nah. They know all the secrets of CorpGovLLC. That's why CorpGovLLC don't fail and why no insider who might squeal goes free from criminal conviction. This is elementary deduction dear Watson.. I now return us to the Banality of Everyday LIfe within the Spectacle,Editor
Crabgrass can be really annoying, and if you're noticing it in your lawn, garden beds, or sidewalk cracks, you can use baking soda to get rid of it. Simply wet it down, then pour a thick dusting of baking soda on it.
Security software company McAfee has patented a new technology that aims to prevent the public from accessing pirated movies and music online.
If you believe Internet is gonna be free sharing, think again. The free sharing was to get us all online and turn our lives over to digital technllogy. Now that we have turned out lives over to Digital Technology they'll now turn the screws of surveillance, tracking, data mining and closed private systems.
We need your help to save podcasting. EFF is partnering with leading lawyers to bust a key patent being used to threaten podcasters. But we need your help to find prior art and cover the filing fees for a brand new patent busting procedure.
Willi BleimeisterJun 8, 20131Share +Sovereign John At one time, yours was the Common Sense default consensus on the concept of privacy, based on 240 years of US Law & 800 years of English Common law...to think otherwise would align you with Totalitarianism...but when the rulers of one's country routinely send out Militarised Hit Squads (over very minor 'crimes' ) to intimidate the citizenry & occupy their neighbourhoods, one might assume a new consensus to have primacy, one which lacks so much Historical perspective, that it even denies the old concepts of 'Privacy' ever existed. Therefore, if one attempts to bring up past practises on privacy protection, one becomes a dangerous radical, propounding Ideals the Man in Armour has never heard of, dealing with issues that are now classified...further proof of Treason...they rule us by Military Occupation, and they're starting to kill us like they did Iraqis & Afghans...in other words, if an Armoured Man pointing a Gun at you shows up; !!!! ;you don't have Privacy...this is how they see your role in their Empire.....( but I'm bitter today)....
I'm all for keeping out amateurs from your digital devices however I'm sure professional criminal hackers and/or Government police agencies have hackers and technology to break any attempt at privacy. If it's digital it's insecure from professional criminals and/or Government spying. Connected to Internet or not.
We have space satellites that monitor light years of space visually and audibly. Those same type of space technologies are pointed back at the Earth. Listening/Watching/tagging/filing/compiling/storing/analyzing anything and everything. If you believe the Government which spends Trillions of our tax dollars each year on secret projects lacks the capacity or the ability to monitor ever digital activity then continue to live in denial.
Area 51 alone has technology a hundred years ahead of any current consumer digital device. It is simple common sense you don't give the people the same quality or advance technology that those in control have. Their advanced technology assures they can stay in control anytime things would get really out of hand.
Surprise, Area 51 isn't just about Unified Field Operation technology. It's the whole gambit of control put into Unified Field Operation technology. Just as drones can kill with bombs or spy with cameras and/or listening devices.
Cypherpunks: Julian Assange, Jacob Appelbaum, Andy Müller-Maguhn, Jérémie Zimmermann: Amazon.com: Kindle Store
28 of 30 people found the following review helpful 5.0 out of 5 stars Assange on the Internet: Democratic Opportunity vs. Mass Surveillance DystopiaDecember 30, 2012 By Lou Thomas Format:Paperback This book summarizes one of the great struggles of our age: the opportunity offered by the Internet for creating transparency and organizing resistance to dominance hierarchies, vs. the already-advanced mass surveillance that has been made possible by the increasingly cheap and available technologies for capturing not just specific communications, but *every* communication, whether by voice or text, on the entire Internet, with very few exceptions.
Cryptography is presented as a technical means through which to counteract this mass surveillance. Political constraints on surveillance are also explored, including an appraisal of both strategic (e.g., grassroots organizations) and tactical (e.g., Internet businesses) allies in supporting such constraints.
In a way, it's a race to see which tendency will get to the finish line first. Just as the opportunities for spreading knowledge, and for organizing, are increasing, the risks of being snooped upon, and stymied, by those supporting hierarchical institutions are ramping up.
The book starts with an eloquent - at times startlingly so - "call to cryptographic arms." "The Internet, our greatest tool of emancipation, has been transformed into the most dangerous facilitator of totalitarianism we have ever seen...The platonic nature of the Internet, ideas and information flows, is debased by its physical origins. Its foundations are fiber optic cable lines stretching across the ocean floors, satellites spinning above our heads, computer servers housed in buildings in cities from New York to Nairobi. Like the soldier who slew Archimedes with a mere sword, so too could an armed militia take control of the peak development of Western civilization, our platonic realm...The state, like an army around an oil well, or a customs agent extracting bribes at the border, would soon learn to leverage its control of physical space to gain control over our platonic realm. It would prevent the independence we had dreamed of, and then, squatting on fiber optic lines and around satellite ground stations, it would go on to mass intercept the information flow of our new world...
"..But we discovered something. Our one hope against total domination. A hope that with courage, insight and solidarity we could use to resist. A strange property of the physical universe that we live in.
"The universe believes in encryption."
Following this formal introduction, the book proceeds with a discussion between Assange and his co-authors, Jacob Appelbaum, Andy Muller-Maguhn, and Jeremie Zimmermann, all prominent (and younger) activists for Internet freedom. Topics include communication vs. surveillance, the militarization of cyberspace, legal constraints upon surveillance, private sector involvement in surveillance, the merging of such private surveillance with that of state organizations, encryption technologies that support democracy, economic systems (both hierarchical and free), censorship, privacy, transparency, the attacks upon Wikileaks itself, and prospects for improvement, and its opposite, going forward.
I looked for this book here a few weeks ago and it was nowhere to be found. I had to go to the publisher's Web site, where the book was offered in all electronic formats. Now, we see it on this site only thanks to a small third-party bookseller - Earthlight Books - not Amazon itself.
As another reviewer has noted, this seems odd, given the importance and notoriety of the author. It seems even more odd when we consider that Amazon de-hosted Assange's Wikileaks site from its EC2 service in the heat of the Wikileaks Cablegate revelations. Or maybe not so odd at all...
I don't believe that Amazon hates Wikileaks, but I do suspect that it is bowing to government pressure to throw roadblocks in the path of Wikileaks and its innovative brand of journalism. As the UK's Guardian wrote at the time, "The company [Amazon] announced it was cutting WikiLeaks off [thereby disabling its Web site] yesterday only 24 hours after being contacted by the staff of Joe Lieberman, chairman of the Senate's committee on homeland security."
I am forced to ask: "Who loves you, Amazon? Your customers, or the censors of the national security state? And, even more importantly, who do *you* love?"
Having said that, it is good to see a listing, at least, because this is a very important book.