david: privacidad*

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  1. El gobierno de los Estados Unidos quiere utilizar un procedimiento oscuro –modificar una regla federal conocida como Regla 41—para expandir radicalmente su autoridad para hackear. Los cambios a la Regla 41 les facilitaría entrar por la fuerza a nuestras computadoras, tomar información, y realizar una vigilancia remota. Estos cambios podrían afectar a cualquier persona que utilice una computadora con acceso a internet en cualquier lugar del mundo.
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  2. Seis euros por número de móvil, 1,5 por e-mail: el lucrativo negocio de Change.org
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  3. Más de 3000 trabajadoras japonesas optan por una forma postmoderna de burka
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  4. for creating an even more secure system to protect their exchanges. Promising sensitive information, the stranger told Poitras to select long pass phrases that could withstand a brute-force attack by networked computers. “Assume that your adversary is capable of a trillion guesses per second,” the stranger wrote.
    Tags: , , por David de Ugarte (2013-08-15)
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  5. Now all major countries are pouring resources into developing large-scale quantum networks. China came late into the game, but it is now the subject of a major national project.
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  6. Andrew Pole had just started working as a statistician for Target in 2002, when two colleagues from the marketing department stopped by his desk to ask an odd question: “If we wanted to figure out if a customer is pregnant, even if she didn’t want us to know, can you do that?
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  7. Im willing to sacrifice all of that because I can’t in good conscience allow the US government to destroy privacy, internet freedom and basic liberties for people around the world with this massive surveillance machine they’re secretly building
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  8. All of which puts a new spin on China’s infamous resistance to letting American internet giants operate unencumbered in its territory. Like American and British concerns about Huawei, China’s problem with Google and Facebook maybe as much about national security as it is about suppressing dissent, or boosting homegrown businesses. Yesterday’s revelations show that it is not just Chinese companies like Huawei that should worry us—it’s our own governments too.
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  9. I'm finding hard to get too worked up over yesterday's revelation that the National Security Agency has been authorized by the secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court to collect all our call data from Verizon. Hasn't everyone already assumed this? Everything we do in the digital realm - from surfing the web to sending an email to conducting a credit card transaction to, yes, making a phone call - creates a data trail. And if that trail exists, chances are someone is using it - or will be soon enough.
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  10. The National Security Agency and the FBI are tapping directly into the central servers of nine leading U.S. Internet companies, extracting audio and video chats, photographs, e-mails, documents, and connection logs that enable analysts to track foreign targets, according to a top-secret document obtained by The Washington Post.
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