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No.171 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
The world seems to be shocked by the news that WhatsApp turned any phone into spyware. Everything on your phone, including photos, emails and texts was accessible by attackers just because you had WhatsApp installed [1].

This news didn’t surprise me though. Last year WhatsApp had to admit they had a very similar issue – a single video call via WhatsApp was all a hacker needed to get access to your phone’s entire data [2].

Every time WhatsApp has to fix a critical vulnerability in their app, a new one seems to appear in its place. All of their security issues are conveniently suitable for surveillance, and look and work a lot like backdoors.

Unlike Telegram, WhatsApp is not open source, so there’s no way for a security researcher to easily check whether there are backdoors in its code. Not only WhatsApp doesn’t publish its code, they do the exact opposite: WhatsApp deliberately obfuscates their apps’ binaries to make sure no one is able to study them thoroughly.

WhatsApp and its parent company Facebook may be even required to implement backdoors – via secret processes such as the FBI’s gag orders [3]. It’s not easy to run a secure communication app from the US. A week our team spent in the US in 2016 got us 3 infiltration attempts by the FBI [4][5]. Imagine what 10 years in that environment can bring upon a US-based company.

I understand security agencies justify planting backdoors by anti-terror efforts. The problem is such backdoors can also be used by criminals and authoritarian governments. No wonder dictators seem to love WhatsApp. Its lack of security allows them to spy on their own people, so WhatsApp continues being freely available in places like Russia or Iran, where Telegram is banned by the authorities [6].

As a matter of fact, I started working on Telegram as a direct response to personal pressure from the Russian authorities. Back then, in 2012, WhatsApp was still transferring messages in plain-text in transit. That was insane. Not just governments or hackers, but mobile providers and wifi admins had access to all WhatsApp texts [7][8].

Later WhatsApp added some encryption, which quickly turned out to be a marketing ploy: The key to decrypt messages was available to at least several governments, including the Russians [9]. Then, as Telegram started to gain popularity, WhatsApp founders sold their company to Facebook and declared that “Privacy was in their DNA” [10]. If true, it must have been a dormant or a recessive gene.
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No.170 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
By Damien Cave

Australia passed sweeping legislation Thursday that threatens huge fines for social media companies and jail for their executives if they fail to rapidly remove “abhorrent violent material” from their platforms.

The law — strongly opposed by the tech industry — puts Australia at the forefront of a global movement to hold companies like Facebook and YouTube accountable for the content they host.

It comes less than a month after a gunman, believed to be an Australian white nationalist, distributed a hate-filled manifesto online before using Facebook to live-stream the massacre of 50 people at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand.

“These platforms should not be weaponized for these purposes,” said Christan Porter, Australia’s attorney general, during a debate on the bill Thursday in the House of Representatives.

“Internet platforms must take the spread of abhorrent violent material online seriously,” he added.

Written quickly and without much input from technology companies or experts, the measure goes as far as any other democracy’s attempt to punish multinational tech platforms for the behavior of their users.

“This is most likely a world first,” Mr. Porter said, adding that “there was a near unanimous view among Australians that social media platforms had to take more responsibility for their content.”
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No.169 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
A foreign power with possible unbridled access to Europe's data is causing alarm in the region. No, it's not China. It's the United States.

As the US pushes ahead with the "Cloud Act" it enacted about a year ago, Europe is scrambling to curb its reach. Under the act, all US cloud service providers, from Microsoft and IBM to Amazon - when ordered - have to provide American authorities with data stored on their servers, regardless of where it's housed. With those providers controlling much of the cloud market in Europe, the act could potentially give the US the right to access information on large swaths of the region's people and companies.

The US says the act is aimed at aiding investigations. But some people are drawing parallels between the legislation and the National Intelligence Law that China put in place in 2017 requiring all its organisations and citizens to assist authorities with access to information. The Chinese law, which the US says is a tool for espionage, is cited by President Donald Trump's administration as a reason to avoid doing business with companies like Huawei Technologies.

"I don't mean to compare US and Chinese laws, because obviously they aren't the same, but what we see is that on both sides, Chinese and American, there is clearly a push to have extraterritorial access to data," said Ms Laure de la Raudiere, a French lawmaker who co-heads a parliamentary cyber-security and sovereignty group.

"This must be a wake up call for Europe to accelerate its own, sovereign offer in the data sector."

Matters of espionage and foreign interference will be at the centre of talks at Europe's biggest telecoms and technology conference, the MWC Barcelona, that starts on Monday (Feb 25).
IRISH CASE

The Cloud Act (or the Clarifying Lawful Overseas Use of Data Act) addresses an issue that came up when Microsoft in 2013 refused to provide the FBI access to a server in Ireland in a drug-trafficking investigation, saying it couldn't be compelled to produce data stored outside the US.

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No.168 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
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168

No.167 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
A senior judge has resigned from one of the UN’s international courts in The Hague citing “shocking” political interference from the White House and Turkey.

Christoph Flügge, a German judge, claimed the US had threatened judges after moves were made to examine the conduct of US soldiers in Afghanistan.

Turkey’s government had earlier made “baseless” allegations to end the tenure of a Turkish judge sitting on a United Nations court known as the International Residual Mechanism for Criminal Tribunals with the connivance of the UN, he claimed.

Aydın Sefa Akay was removed following his arrest and subsequent release over alleged links to Fethullah Gülen, the US-based cleric blamed by the Turkish president, Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, for a failed coup attempt.

“Turkey applied its veto against Judge Akay,” Flügge said. “We, the other judges, immediately protested. But his tenure was nevertheless not extended by the UN secretary general. And with that, he’s gone.”

Flügge, who had been a permanent judge on the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY) since 2008, told the German newspaper Die Zeit that he had concluded in the wake of the developments that the “diplomatic world” saw no value in an independent judiciary.

He warned that the UN’s blind eye to Turkey’s intervention had set an alarming precedent.

“Every incident in which judicial independence is breached is one too many,” he said. “Now there is this case, and everyone can invoke it in the future. Everyone can say: ‘But you let Turkey get its way.’ This is an original sin. It can’t be fixed.”
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No.165 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
In 2018, several high-profile controversies involving AI served as a wake-up call for technologists, policymakers, and the public. The technology may have brought us welcome advances in many fields, but it can also fail catastrophically when built shoddily or applied carelessly. It's hardly a surprise, then, that Americans have mixed support for the continued development of AI and overwhelmingly agree that it should be regulated, according to a new study from the Center for the Governance of AI and Oxford University's Future of Humanity Institute. These are important lessons for policymakers and technologists to consider in the discussion on how best to advance and regulate AI, says Allan Dafoe, director of the center and coauthor of the report. "There isn't currently a consensus in favor of developing advanced AI, or that it's going to be good for humanity," he says. "That kind of perception could lead to the development of AI being perceived as illegitimate or cause political backlashes against the development of AI."

https://news.slashdot.org/story/19/01/11/1859250/americans-want-to-regulate-ai-but-dont-trust-anyone-to-do-it




No.163 [2/300] [2] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
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163
Ok, so your into mature ladies….I mean REALLY mature ladies. Nothing wrong with that! I mean, it’s not like they are “under age” or anything. I am here to tell you that they absolutely DO make great sex partners, IF you approach them the right way.

What’s the right way you ask? Well for starters, just be a gentleman. Don’t send them pictures of your cock and balls, and then wonder why they don’t respond. That’s just crass. Listen up guys, DON’T lead with your genitals!

Send a pic of you showing your face, fully clothed, no nude pics. They have to warm up to you first! Don’t start with the sex angle. They know darn well that you want to have sex with them, otherwise you would not be on an “adult” dating site. But you have to play it cool, and kinda “court them” so to speak.

Ask them about themselves, listen, and also be willing to talk about yourself as well, and again, DO NOT lead with your sexual interests, just let that arise in casual chat or conversation. Women of all ages do not want to think of themselves as cheap or slutty, so don’t make them feel that way.

IF in the heat of passion, a woman acts that way, then fine, but don’t assume that women normally respond to being treated like cheap sluts. They don’t! Learn to relax and not be too aggressive with an older woman.

Treat them with dignity, and make them comfortable whether you are writing to them or actually on a date with one. You may be ravenously horny and want to screw her brains out, but again……play it cool, take your time, and let the sexual tension build between you.

Be honest about your desires and the sexual attraction you have toward older women, but be ready to be gentle and reassuring so that she is not nervous or apprehensive about dating you, OR possibly being intimate with you. Don’t lie about what you actually want. If it’s basically just sex, then say so.

That may turn her off, BUT it’s always better to be honest. Women value honesty in a man, and if she does not want a primarily physical relationship then she may well pass you by.
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¨ No.164 [Линк] [Ответить]
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164
Women…..even older women still need and want sex, but you have to go about it in a classy and respectful way. As I said before though, you have to go slow and not rush them. In the end it will be worth it, because you have a good chance of finding a steady sex partner that can provide you with a lot of pleasure and excitement.

For those of you who have not been intimate with an older woman (I am talking in the 55-70 year old age range) you don’t know what you are missing. They tend to be a bit insecure about their bodies (which they feel are very un-sexy).

Here you have an opportunity to reassure the woman that you find her attractive and sexy. Your raging hardon would probably be the most honest compliment she could receive (if you get that far).

Also, older women are limited in what they can do, the positions they can comfortably get into for intercourse, and maybe a few things they don’t know about or are uncomfortable with.

Be the confident and gentle teacher, is lots of fun. Don’t push them
to do things they are uncomfortable with either physically or mentally, but again…..be gentle, confident, and reassuring.

Tell her that it will be fun working around whatever
limitations she has, and that you are looking forward to pleasuring her in the ways that she likes and finds comfortable and non-threatening. There is a thrill in being sexually intimate with a woman old enough to be your mother, that many men understand because they have experienced it.

Remember this is not some 20 something hard-body that you can power-bang all night. This is a sweet cuddly grandma type that you must be gentle and reassuring toward, but the experience will be as rewarding as any you could have.
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No.159 [3/300] [0.09] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
SYDNEY (Reuters) - Australia’s parliament on Thursday passed a bill to force tech firms such as Alphabet Inc’s Google (GOOGL.O), Facebook FB.N and Apple (AAPL.O) to give police access to encrypted data, the most far-reaching such requirements imposed by a western country.

The bill, staunchly opposed by the tech giants which fear Australia could be an example as other nations explore similar rules, is set to become law before the end of the year.

“Let’s just make Australians safe over Christmas,” opposition Labor party leader Bill Shorten told reporters outside parliament in the capital of Canberra.

The bill, passed by the lower house of parliament earlier on Thursday, was to be debated in the upper Senate, where Labor said it intended to suggest new amendments, before going back to the lower house.

In an eleventh-hour twist, Labor said that despite its reservations, it would pass the bill in the Senate, on the proviso that the coalition agreed to its amendments next year.

“We will pass the legislation, inadequate as it is, so we can give our security agencies some of the tools they say they need,” Shorten said.

The bill provides for fines of up to A$10 million ($7.3 million) for institutions and prison terms for individuals for failing to hand over data linked to suspected illegal activities.

When it becomes law, Australia will be one of the first nations to impose broad access requirements on technology firms, after many years of lobbying by intelligence and law enforcement agencies in many countries, particularly the so-called Five Eyes nations.
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¨ No.160 [Линк] [Ответить]
Пидорасы


¨ No.162 [Линк] [Ответить]
This is how fascism starts.



No.150 [2/300] [0.01] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
A team of Russian scientists is lining themselves up to be the opening cast of a John Carpenter film. Earlier this month, in the journal Doklady Biological Sciences, they announced they had apparently discovered ancient nematode worms that were able to resurrect themselves after spending at least 32,000 years buried in permafrost. The discovery, if legitimate, would represent the longest-surviving return from the cold ever seen in a complex, multi-celled organism, dwarfing even the tardigrade.

The worms were found among more than 300 samples of frozen soil pulled from the Kolyma River Lowlands in Northeastern Siberia by the researchers. Two of the samples held the worms, with one from a buried squirrel burrow dating back 32,000 years and one from a glacier dating back 40,000 years.

After isolating intact nematodes, the scientists kept the samples at 68 degrees Fahrenheit and left them surrounded by food in a petri dish, just to see what would happen. Over the next few weeks, they gradually spotted flickers of life as the worms ate the food and even cloned new family members. These cloned worms were then cultured separately, and they too thrived.

It’s definitely not out of the question that these worms could have been revived after so long, according to Robin M. Giblin-Davis, a nematologist and acting director of the Fort Lauderdale Research and Education Center at the University of Florida.

“Theoretically, it is possible that if the organisms are protected from physical damage that would compromise their structural integrity during their frozen internment, they should be able to revive upon thawing/rehydration for very long periods of time,” he told Gizmodo via email.

At the same time, the team’s findings could still be a dud. “The biggest issue is the potential for contamination of ‘ancient samples’ with ‘contemporary’ organisms,” he said.

While the researchers do admit the possibility of contamination in the paper, they say it’s unlikely. They cited strict procedures to ensure complete sterility. And given that the ice samples were buried 100 feet and 15 feet down, respectively, they argue it’s implausible modern day nematodes could have wormed their way that deep.

The researchers identified some of the worms in the 32,000-year-old sample as belonging to the genus Panagrolaimus, and some of the worms in the 40,000-year-old as part of the genus Plectus. Byron J. Adams, a nematologist at Brigham Young University who has studied nematode species capable of surviving extreme conditions, said the researchers’ claims seem credible, based on what we know about the biology of some modern-day nematodes.
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¨ No.161 Некропостер! [Линк] [Ответить]
This is how the apocalypse starts.



No.148 [2/300] [0.02] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
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148
The National Security Agency has admitting to improperly collecting what appears to be hundreds of millions of phone records from Americans, casting doubt that the principal restriction Congress imposed after Edward Snowden’s revelations has significantly inhibited the surveillance behemoth.

In a statement released Thursday saying it has deleted the data wholesale, the agency said it had on its own discovered that telecommunications firms had been providing NSA with records of Americans’ phone calls or texts that it “was not authorized to receive.” The discovery occurred “several months ago.” Echoing previous explanations for overcollection, NSA said unspecified “technical irregularities” were to blame.

Citing similarly unspecified technical reasons why it cannot distinguish between legally and illegally acquired phone data, NSA opted to delete “all” such data “acquired since 2015” under a post-Snowden update to a crucial surveillance law.

“We did not receive any content, geolocation data, or financial data,” Chris Augustine, an NSA spokesman, told The Daily Beast.

Despite the sweeping remedy for the overcollection, the NSA did not estimate how many records it had purged, let alone how many Americans were affected. The scale is certain to be massive. According to an April report from the director of national intelligence, under the USA FREEDOM Act, NSA collected 685 million call records over two years.

“We’re talking about hundreds of millions of records,” said Julian Sanchez, a surveillance scholar at the Cato Institute.

“Over and over again, NSA says we don’t have to worry because these violations are inadvertent. [But] they’re persistently failing to adhere to the legal limits.”
— Liza Goitein

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¨ No.157 Некропостер! [Линк] [Ответить]
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157
Let me see you stripped



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