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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 24963 times)
Swamprat
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9915 on: Jan 26th, 2014, 11:40am »

Is that ZETAR??!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9WoM2bHfr48

cool tongue
« Last Edit: Jan 26th, 2014, 11:41am by Swamprat » User IP Logged

"Let's see what's over there."
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9916 on: Jan 26th, 2014, 1:31pm »

Re: Snowden,

...He said he did not have any control over the publication of the information, ARD said..

That is like acquiring a crate of loaded machine guns, and after giving them to the local hoods saying 'I have no control over the guns. I'm not responsible'.

The guys a s**t.

HAL
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9917 on: Jan 26th, 2014, 4:40pm »

Hahahaha ..I would agree except we did the same with the real deal in the middle east and Africa and no one is calling us shts or the gun makers shts exept the victims and no one is prosecuting them.

stevenson said..sooner or later we all sit at a banquet of consequences.
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9918 on: Jan 26th, 2014, 4:43pm »

on Jan 26th, 2014, 11:40am, Swamprat wrote:
Is that ZETAR??!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9WoM2bHfr48

cool tongue


I almost broke a rib laffin grin
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9919 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 09:53am »

SWAMPRAT,

grin grin grin HOWEVER I DO NEED SOME CLARIFICATION FROM "UR" PERSPECTIVE...

SO YOU ENVISION ME AS THE GUY BEHIND THE ROCK...FLATULATING wink

SHALOM...Z
« Last Edit: Jan 27th, 2014, 09:55am by ZETAR » User IP Logged

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9920 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 09:56am »

Good morning all cheesy

Crystal


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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9921 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 10:00am »

A SPECIAL "GOOD MORNING" TO YOU MS. CRYSTAL AND UNQUESTIONABLY {TODOS KREW-MEISTERS} cool

SHALOM...Z
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9922 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 10:00am »

Wired

If You Used This Secure Webmail Site, the FBI Has Your Inbox

By Kevin Poulsen
01.27.14
6:30 AM

While investigating a hosting company known for sheltering child porn last year the FBI incidentally seized the entire e-mail database of a popular anonymous webmail service called TorMail.

Now the FBI is tapping that vast trove of e-mail in unrelated investigations.

The bureau’s data windfall, seized from a company called Freedom Hosting, surfaced in court papers last week when prosecutors indicted a Florida man for allegedly selling counterfeit credit cards online. The filings show the FBI built its case in part by executing a search warrant on a Gmail account used by the counterfeiters, where they found that orders for forged cards were being sent to a TorMail e-mail account: “platplus@tormail.net.”

Acting on that lead in September, the FBI obtained a search warrant for the TorMail account, and then accessed it from the bureau’s own copy of “data and information from the TorMail e-mail server, including the content of TorMail e-mail accounts,” according to the complaint (.pdf) sworn out by U.S. Postal Inspector Eric Malecki.

The tactic suggests the FBI is adapting to the age of big-data with an NSA-style collect-everything approach, gathering information into a virtual lock box, and leaving it there until it can obtain specific authority to tap it later. There’s no indication that the FBI searched the trove for incriminating evidence before getting a warrant. But now that it has a copy of TorMail’s servers, the bureau can execute endless search warrants on a mail service that once boasted of being immune to spying.

“We have no information to give you or to respond to any subpoenas or court orders,” read TorMail’s homepage. “Do not bother contacting us for information on, or to view the contents of a TorMail user inbox, you will be ignored.”

In another e-mail case, the FBI last year won a court order compelling secure e-mail provider Lavabit to turn over the master encryption keys for its website, which would have given agents the technical ability to spy on all of Lavabit’s 400,000 users – though the government said it was interested only in one. (Rather than comply, Lavabit shut down and is appealing the surveillance order).

TorMail was the webmail provider of choice for denizens of the so-called Darknet of anonymous and encrypted websites and services, making the FBI’s cache extraordinarily valuable. The affair also sheds a little more light on the already-strange story of the FBI’s broad attack on Freedom Hosting, once a key service provider for untraceable websites.

Freedom Hosting specialized in providing turnkey “Tor hidden service” sites — special sites, with addresses ending in .onion, that hide their geographic location behind layers of routing, and can be reached only over the Tor anonymity network. Tor hidden services are used by those seeking to evade surveillance or protect users’ privacy to an extraordinary degree – human rights groups and journalists as well as serious criminal elements.

By some estimates, Freedom Hosting backstopped fully half of all hidden services at the time it was shut down last year — TorMail among them. But it had a reputation for tolerating child pornography on its servers. In July, the FBI moved on the company and had the alleged operator, Eric Eoin Marques, arrested at his home in Ireland. The U.S. is now seeking his extradition for allegedly facilitating child porn on a massive scale; hearings are set to begin in Dublin this week.

According to the new document, the FBI obtained the data belonging to Freedom Hosting’s customers through a Mutual Legal Assistance request to France – where the company leased its servers – between July 22, 2013 and August 2 of last year.

That’s two days before all the sites hosted by Freedom Hosting , including TorMail, began serving an error message with hidden code embedded in the page, on August 4.

Security researchers dissected the code and found it exploited a security hole in Firefox to de-anonymize users with slightly outdated versions of Tor Browser Bundle, reporting back to a mysterious server in Northern Virginia. Though the FBI hasn’t commented (and declined to speak for this story), the malware’s behavior was consistent with the FBI’s spyware deployments, now known as a “Network Investigative Technique.”

No mass deployment of the FBI’s malware had ever before been spotted in the wild.

The attack through TorMail alarmed many in the Darknet, including the underground’s most notorious figure — Dread Pirate Roberts, the operator of the Silk Road drug forum, who took the unusual step of posting a warning on the Silk Road homepage. An analysis he wrote on the associated forum now seems prescient.

“I know that MANY people, vendors included, used TorMail,” he wrote. “You must think back through your TorMail usage and assume everything you wrote there and didn’t encrypt can be read by law enforcement at this point and take action accordingly. I personally did not use the service for anything important, and hopefully neither did any of you.” Two months later the FBI arrested San Francisco man Ross William Ulbricht as the alleged Silk Road operator.

The connection, if any, between the FBI obtaining Freedom Hosting’s data and apparently launching the malware campaign through TorMail and the other sites isn’t spelled out in the new document. The bureau could have had the cooperation of the French hosting company that Marques leased his servers from. Or it might have set up its own Tor hidden services using the private keys obtained from the seizure, which would allow it to adopt the same .onion addresses used by the original sites.

The French company also hasn’t been identified. But France’s largest hosting company, OVH, announced on July 29, in the middle of the FBI’s then-secret Freedom Hosting seizure, that it would no longer allow Tor software on its servers. A spokesman for the company says he can’t comment on specific cases, and declined to say whether Freedom Hosting was a customer.

“Wherever the data center is located, we conduct our activities in conformity with applicable laws, and as a hosting company, we obey search warrants or disclosure orders,” OVH spokesman Benjamin Bongoat told WIRED. “This is all we can say as we usually don’t make any comments on hot topics.”

(Hat-Tip: Brian Krebs)

http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/2014/01/tormail/

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9923 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 10:04am »

Japan Times


Cold War-era supply of 300 kg for Tokai fast reactor experiments enough to make 50 warheads

Return arms-grade plutonium: U.S.

Kyodo
27 January 2014

Washington has been pressing Tokyo to return over 300 kg of mostly weapons-grade plutonium given to Japan for research purposes during the Cold War era, Japanese and U.S. government sources said Sunday.

President Barack Obama’s administration, which is keen to ensure nuclear security, wants Japan to return the plutonium supplied for use as nuclear fuel in a fast critical assembly in Tokai, Ibaraki Prefecture, the sources said.

The highly concentrated plutonium could be used to produce 40 to 50 nuclear weapons.

Japan has strongly resisted returning the plutonium, which it says is needed for researching fast reactors. But it has finally given in to repeated U.S. demands, the sources said.

Since last year, Japan and the United States have been actively discussing the matter, and Washington plans to forge an accord with Tokyo on the occasion of the third nuclear security summit in March in the Netherlands.

To prevent nuclear materials from falling into the hands of terrorists, the U.S. government has called for eliminating and minimizing the use of such materials. Since the first such summit was held in 2010 in Washington at the initiative of Obama, the United States has been pressing Japan to return 331 kg of plutonium now kept at the Japan Atomic Energy Agency’s fast critical assembly, the sources said.

The facility, which attained criticality in 1967, is the nation’s only critical assembly designed to study the neutron characteristics of fast reactors.

Since some of the plutonium was made in Britain, the United States is also asking London’s permission to transfer all of it to the United States, the sources said, adding the three nations are working out their policies on the matter, the sources said.

The Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology Ministry and other researchers have argued that the plutonium in question is needed for research and is vital to producing good data.

At present, Japan has about another 44 tons of plutonium, but its quality is not on a par with the plutonium used for research purposes, a Japanese expert said.

Since the March 2011 nuclear crisis at Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant, the United States has expressed its concern to Tokyo over how it will use plutonium.

http://www.japantimes.co.jp/news/2014/01/27/national/return-arms-grade-plutonium-u-s/#.UuaDPpDTm1s

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9924 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 10:19am »

Hi Crystal,

... the United States has expressed its concern to Tokyo over how it will use plutonium...

I wonder how the US would respond if Tokyo said 'we are going to use it to make bombs to fry people with, like you did in 1945'.

The ability of the US government to stick it's nose into other countries business apparently knows no bounds.

HAL
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« Reply #9925 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 10:31am »

HAL,

YOU KNOW BETTER THAN TO BE...THE POT CALLING THE KETTLE BLACK...THINK OF ALL THOSE COLONISTAS grin...

SHALOM...Z
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« Reply #9926 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 12:11pm »

Zetar I would never presume that!! I wuz thinkin you were the critter throwin everyone around...... tongue
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9927 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 2:45pm »

SWAMPRAT,

I WAS WINKING AT YOU...I WAS KIDDING...NO HARM MY FRIEND cool

SHALOM...Z

NOW INT21...THAT'S ANOTHER STORY grin

SHALOM...Z
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9928 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 5:37pm »

Lol I'm only on the 7th level
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When you pass by Bodega Bay..Remember I warned you..all of you..keep watch on the birds..The angry birds..



NSA and GCHQ target 'leaky' phone apps like Angry Birds to scoop user data

• US and UK spy agencies piggyback on commercial data
• Details can include age, location and sexual orientation
• Documents also reveal targeted tools against individual phones

One slide from a May 2010 NSA presentation on getting data from smartphones – breathlessly titled "Golden Nugget!" – sets out the agency's "perfect scenario": "Target uploading photo to a social media site taken with a mobile device. What can we get?"

The question is answered in the notes to the slide: from that event alone, the agency said it could obtain a "possible image", email selector, phone, buddy lists, and "a host of other social working data as well as location".

In practice, most major social media sites, such as Facebook and Twitter, strip photos of identifying location metadata (known as EXIF data) before publication. However, depending on when this is done during upload, such data may still, briefly, be available for collection by the agencies as it travels across the networks.

Depending on what profile information a user had supplied, the documents suggested, the agency would be able to collect almost every key detail of a user's life: including home country, current location (through geolocation), age, gender, zip code, martial status – options included "single", "married", "divorced", "swinger" and more – income, ethnicity, sexual orientation, education level, and number of children.

The agencies also made use of their mobile interception capabilities to collect location information in bulk, from Google and other mapping apps. One basic effort by GCHQ and the NSA was to build a database geolocating every mobile phone mast in the world – meaning that just by taking tower ID from a handset, location information could be gleaned.

A more sophisticated effort, though, relied on intercepting Google Maps queries made on smartphones, and using them to collect large volumes of location information.

So successful was this effort that one 2008 document noted that "[i]t effectively means that anyone using Google Maps on a smartphone is working in support of a GCHQ system."

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-PhmYfBK13M
« Last Edit: Jan 27th, 2014, 5:38pm by Equalizer » User IP Logged

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #9929 on: Jan 27th, 2014, 7:34pm »

A Little Chat With Soros
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Let go of me you whining Sh&%@ ..do you have Any idea how much F&&%%&* money you lost me? Do You?!

http://www.gettyimages.com/detail/news-photo/senator-for-arizona-john-mccain-talks-with-soros-fund-news-photo/464632847
US Senator for Arizona John McCain (L) talks with Soros Fund Management Chairman George Soros at the World Economic Forum in Davos on January 23, 2014. Some 40 world leaders gather in the Swiss ski resort Davos to discuss and debate a wide range of issues including the causes of conflicts plaguing the Middle East, and how to reinvigorate the global economy. AFP PHOTO ERIC PIERMONT (Photo credit should read ERIC PIERMONT/AFP/Getty Images)

I dunno anything about business Mr Soros....but maybe a few more wars..might keep things going...

http://www.infowars.com/soros-activists-take-over-ukrainian-government-buildings/

« Last Edit: Jan 27th, 2014, 8:20pm by Equalizer » User IP Logged

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