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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

cms.fightforthefuture.org

June 22, 2013

If Massachusetts does this, other states will follow. Soon every local cop in the country knows who you call.

Right now, Massachusetts has some of the best electronic privacy protections, and current laws only allow the Government to tap your phone if they suspsect you of a violent or very serious crime. The proposed changes, which are being pushed for by law enforcement, would drastically expand the law to allow for wiretaps relating to nearly ANY drug or gun-related offense. The result is that local police will be spying on a LOT more people. So how will they get all that info? The bill gives law enforcement direct access to phone company switching stations. So not only can they tap your cell phone, but if you even share a phone company with ANYONE suspected of a huge range of crimes, your call data could get swept up in their monitoring. The revelations about the Federal Government and the NSA spying on all Americans is disturbing enough, but if this bill passes, low-level law enforcement agents would be able to listen in on our lives through unconstitutional "general wiretaps." It's an outrage that the MA Legislature is even considering this bill at a time when crime is dropping and the public is demanding answers about government surveillance.

huffingtonpost.com

June 22, 2013

Hours before dying in a fiery car crash, award-winning journalist Michael Hastings sent an email to his colleagues, warning that federal authorities were interviewing his friends and that he needed to go "off the rada[r]" for a bit.

The email was sent around 1 p.m. on Monday, June 17. At 4:20 a.m. the following morning, Hastings died when his Mercedes, traveling at high speeds, smashed into a tree and caught on fire. He was 33. Hastings sent the email to staff at BuzzFeed, where he was employed, but also blind-copied a friend, Staff Sgt. Joseph Biggs, on the message. Biggs, who Hastings met in 2008 when he was embedded in his unit in Afghanistan, forwarded the email to KTLA, who posted it online on Saturday.

redorbit.com

June 22, 2013

The phone numbers and email addresses of nearly six million Facebook users were accidentally exposed as the result of a year-long data leak, officials from the social network confirmed on Friday.

Facebook officials blamed the release of the contact information, which started back in 2012, on a technical glitch in a system which allows individuals to upload contact lists or address books, Reuters and USA Today have reported. As a result of the bug, Facebook users who downloaded contact information from the people on their friends list were provided with information they were not supposed to have access to. Security officials at the popular social media website were reportedly notified of the glitch last week and fixed it in less than 24 hours.

eff.org

June 20, 2013

All of the evidence found in this timeline can also be found in the Summary of Evidence we submitted to the court in Jewel v. NSA.

It is intended to recall all the credible accounts and information of the NSA's domestic spying program found in the media, congressional testimony, books, and court actions. For a short description of the people involved in the spying you can look at our Profiles page, which includes many of the key characters from the NSA Domestic Spying program.

venturebeat.com

June 19, 2013

App.net cofounder Bryan Berg noticed that LinkedIn was DNS-hijacked tonight and that traffic was rerouted to a shady India-based site. That's bad for LinkedIn, but there's worse news for you.

According to Berg, that site does not require SSL (secure sockets layer), which means that anyone who visited in the last hour or so sent it their long-lived session cookies in plain text ... a potential security risk. DNS hijacking is the process of redirecting a domain name to a different IP address. IP addresses are strings of numbers that identify a server, but they're long and hard to remember. The DNS system allows us to use simple, easy-to-remember names like linkedin.com, and it then translates them to IP address like 216.52.242.86.

krebsonsecurity.com

June 18, 2013

Several years ago, Microsoft released the Enhanced Mitigation Experience Toolkit (EMET), a free tool that can help Windows users beef up the security of third-party applications.

This week, Microsoft debuted EMET 4.0, which includes some important new security protections and compatibility fixes for this unobtrusive but effective security tool. First, a quick overview of what EMET does. EMET allows users to force applications to use several key security defenses built into Windows - including Address Space Layout Randomization (ASLR) and Data Execution Prevention (DEP). Put very simply, DEP is designed to make it harder to exploit security vulnerabilities on Windows, and ASLR makes it more difficult for exploits and malware to find the specific places in a system's memory that they need to do their dirty work.

rt.com

June 18, 2013

The United States federal government doesn't need to go through hoops to get your private emails - just ask Gen. David Petraeus - but a new law in Texas makes electronic surveillance a little harder for state law enforcement.

Texas Governor Rick Perry signed into law an unprecedented email privacy bill that now makes the Lone Star State the safest place in the US with regards to personal conversations. Under the Electronic Communication Privacy Act of 1986, any email left to sit on a computer server for half a year or longer can be easily obtained by federal law enforcement agents without a probable cause warrant ever being required. Instead, all it takes to comb through troves of emails older than 180 days is a written statement saying it pertains to an investigation. As it stands now under the ECPA, no judicial oversight whatsoever stops any federal investigator from collecting old emails.

reason.com

June 16, 2013

Does he think we're stupid enough to believe ever-changing official claims about the NSA?

It's bad enough the federal government spies on us. Must it insult our intelligence too? The government's response to Edward Snowden's leaks about the National Security Agency's secret monitoring of the Internet and collection of our telephone logs is a mass of contradictions. Officials have said the disclosures are (1) old news, (2) grossly inaccurate, and (3) a blow to national security. It's hard to see how any two of these can be true, much less all three. Can't they at least get their story straight? If they can't do better than that, why should we have confidence in anything else that they do?

unsene.com

June 15, 2013

The massive data collection taking place at over 50 companies that we know of so far including Google, Yahoo, Facebook and all the other internet household names, was nothing new to anyone paying attention.

From my personal knowledge, the collection of internet data and emails has been going on since at least 1997. I became aware that year when touring our ISP's colocation facility. The person who worked for the ISP told us point blank "that's the NSA room over there" and that "they were collecting email, web site visit URLs and the like directly from the incoming and outgoing traffic". Our jaws hit the floor when we realized what he had said. The scope of this spying predates 9/11 by years and it covers the entire internet, so you can't say it started with that event. It started from the beginning of the internet and today the public is shocked at the scope of this operation; it's worldwide and impacts everyone who has ever used the internet.

ssd.eff.org

June 13, 2013

The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) has created this Surveillance Self-Defense site to educate the American public about the law and technology of government surveillance in the United States, providing the information and tools necessary to evaluate the threat of surveillance and take appropriate steps to defend against it. Surveillance Self-Defense (SSD) exists to answer two main questions: What can the government legally do to spy on your computer data and communications? And what can you legally do to protect yourself against such spying?

      

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