Tor Browser Bundle


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Tor Browser Bundle, one of the easiest ways to stay anonymous while browsing the web, has received a new update today. The Fourth alpha release in the 3.0 series of the Tor Browser Bundle is now available from the Tor Package Archive, users with older versions are recommended to get it as soon as possible. Latest version updates the Firefox Browser to 17.0.9esr to patch multiple Memory Corruption and Buffer underflow flaws. Also Tor updated to 0.2.4.17-rc, NoScript Firefox Addon to 2.6.7.1 versions. You can Download Tor Browser Bundle 3.0alpha4 Here.

- See more at: http://news.thehackernews.com/tor-browser-bundle-30alpha4-released#sthash.YQMcYJ6F.dpuf

Jacob Appelbaum videos


Publicado el 11/09/2012 por 

In this Surveillance Teach-In, award-winning filmmaker Laura Poitras is joined by computer security expert and privacy advocate Jacob Appelbaum and National Security Agency whistle-blower Bill Binney to present an artistic and practical commentary on living in the contemporary Panopticon.

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Publicado el 04/06/2012 por 

Jacob Appelbaum shares his views on privacy, government surveillance and the current state of democracy with YASSSU at the Re:publica conference 2012 in Berlin

Jacob Appelbaum is an independent computer security researcher and hacker. He is currently employed by the University of Washington, and is a core member of the Tor project. Appelbaum is known for representing Wikileaks at the 2010 Hope conference. He has subsequently been repeatedly targeted by US law enforcement agencies, who obtained a court order for his Twitter account data, detained him 12 times at the US border after trips abroad, and seized a laptop and several mobile phones.

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Publicado el 22/05/2012 por 

Re-contextualizing our social interactions in the face of privatisation of data leads us into a space of social responsibility. The impact of our permissive data sharing habits and the economic models that incentivize it is not yet fully understood. How may we ensure that we’re fully informed and consenting to information released or sold about us? How may try we ensure that consent is required? How can we re-contextualize and better come to a shared understanding about transitive risks posed by the surveillance state?

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