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Google's lawsuit against Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood is a crucial case for the future of SOPA-like Internet filters in the U.S. This week Digital Citizens Alliance, Stop Child Predators and others voiced their support for the Attorney General, suggesting that Google Chrome should be censored as well. Helped by the MPAA, Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood launched a secret campaign to revive SOPA-like censorship efforts in the United States. The MPAA and Hood want Internet services to bring website blocking and search engine filtering back to the table after the controversial law failed to pass. The plan became public through various emails that were released in the Sony Pictures leaks and in a response Google said that it was â€œdeeply concernedâ€ about the developments. To counter the looming threat Google filed a complaint against Hood last December, asking the court to quash a pending subpoena that addresses Googleâ€™s failure to take down or block access to illegal content, including pirate sites. Recognizing the importance of this case, several interested parties have written to the court to share their concerns. Thereâ€™s been support for both parties with some siding with Google and others backing Hood. In a joint amicus curae brief (pdf) the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA), Computer & Communications Association (CCIA) and advocacy organization Engine warn that Hoodâ€™s efforts endanger free speech and innovation. â€œNo public official should have discretion to filter the Internet. Where the public official is one of fifty state attorneys general, the danger to free speech and to innovation is even more profound,â€ they write. According to the tech groups it would be impossible for Internet services to screen and police the Internet for questionable content. â€œInternet businesses rely not only on the ability to communicate freely with their consumers, but also on the ability to give the public ways to communicate with each other. This communication, at the speed of the Internet, is impossible to pre-screen.â€ Not everyone agrees with this position though. On the other side of the argument we find outfits such as Stop Child Predators, Digital Citizens Alliance, Taylor Hooton Foundation and Ryan United. In their brief they point out that Googleâ€™s services are used to facilitate criminal practices such as illegal drug sales and piracy. Blocking content may also be needed to protect children from other threats. â€œGoogleâ€™s YouTube service has been used by those seeking to sell steroids and other illegal drugs online,â€ they warn, adding that the video platform is also â€œroutinely used to distribute other content that is harmful to minors, such as videos regarding â€˜How to Buy Smokes Under-Ageâ€™, and â€˜Best Fake ID Service Aroundâ€™. Going a step further, the groups also suggest that Google should filter content in its Chrome browser. The brief mentions that Google recently removed Pirate Bay apps from its Play Store, but failed to block the site in search results or Chrome. â€œIn December 2014, responding to the crackdown on leading filesharing website PirateBay, Google removed a file-sharing application from its mobile software store, but reports indicate that Google has continued to allow access to the same and similar sites through its search engine and Chrome browser,â€ they write. The Attorney General should be allowed to thoroughly investigate these threats and do something about it, the groups add. â€œIt is simply not tenable to suggest that the top law enforcement officials of each state are powerless even to investigate whether search engines or other intermediaries such as Google are being usedâ€”knowingly or unknowinglyâ€”to facilitate the distribution of illegal contentâ€¦â€ In addition to the examples above, several other organizations submitted amicus briefs arguing why the subpoena should or shouldnâ€™t be allowed under the First Amendment and Section 230 of the CDA, including the International AntiCounterfeiting Coalition, EFF, the Center for Democracy & Technology and Public Knowledge. Considering the stakes at hand, both sides will leave no resource untapped to defend their positions. In any event, this is certainly not the last time weâ€™ll hear of the case. http://torrentfreak.com/google-chrome-dragged-internet-censorship-fight-150205/
Ready to exercise your supreme Chrome skills? Learn how to set your location, easily view cached pages, and more! Nicole Cozma/CNETIf you're using Chrome as your primary Web browser, then you probably know about a few of the shortcuts that you can use. The Digital Inspiration blog created a list of 15 Chrome tricks to boost your browsing experience. Check out the full list on its site, but here are five of the best ones to get you started: Pick your geolocation Not interested in sharing your current location with the websites you're visiting? Or maybe you want to see if you can get a better price on travel when booking from another state? Try this tip. Open Developer tools (F12, or Ctrl + Shift + I) Click the phone icon in the top left-hand corner of the developer tools area Click the Emulation tab in the lower half of the tools window Pick Sensors on the left, then tick the check box next to Emulate geolocation coordinates Enter values for latitude and longitude Delete autocomplete entries from the omnibox When you're typing out a URL and you see a few embarrassing entries in the omnibox suggestion list, you can delete them by pressing Shift + Delete while they are highlighted. Easily view cached websites Want to see the cached version of a website? Just add "cache:" in front of the URL. Now you can skip searching for it and click the tiny arrow to select Cached on the Google homepage. Install Chrome extensions manually If the location you're seeking isn't available on the Chrome Web Store, you can download the CRX file and drag and drop it on your Extensions page. For detailed steps, check out this how to post. View mobile versions of websites When your Internet connection is slow, the last thing you want to do is load a huge image-heavy website. This is especially true when you are trying to stay within a bandwidth limit, whether you are traveling or just trying to be conservative with your own plan. Open Developer tools (F12, or Ctrl + Shift + I) Click the phone icon in the top left-hand corner of the developer tools area Click the Emulation tab in the lower half of the tools window Pick Device on the left, then choose a device from the Model drop-down box. Have any other power user tips? Share them in the comments! http://www.cnet.com/how-to/5-chrome-tricks-for-power-users/
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Want to try out the latest features on your Chromebook before the rest of the world? Of course you do! Google is known for offering up products to the masses under the "beta" label. For years Gmail was a beta product (it might still be for all we know), and the likes of Google Glass is currently in beta. With Chrome OS, however, Google allows users to make the choice of whether or not to run a beta version of the operating system. There are three different channels, as Google calls them, which a Chrome OS user can opt into, each following a different update schedule and offering different features. The Stable channel is the default for Chrome OS, and the most reliable. It's updated every few weeks with bug fixes, and every six weeks or so with feature updates and changes. Next, the Beta channel is for those who like to work with the latest features even though minor issues are likely. It's updated every six weeks, but receives new features a full month before the Stable channel. Lastly, the Dev channel is where new features, but also more bugs, can be found; it's updated once or twice per week. Changing from the Stable channel to either the Beta or Dev channel is a painless process, with the majority of your invested time spent waiting for the update to download. From the home screen on your Chromebook (or any Chrome OS device), click on your profile icon in the shelf followed by "Settings" in the menu. Along the left side click on the "About" link. Alternately, you can click on the menu button in an open browser window, followed by Settings then About (or Help). Once there, you'll find details relating to the current channel your Chromebook is using. Click on "More info..." followed by the button labeled "Change Channel." The most difficult part is deciding which channel you want to move to. A word of advice: Moving to less stable channels (that is, from Stable to Beta, or Beta to Dev) is possible without losing any information stored on your device. However, going from Dev to Beta (or to Stable) will require you to completely wipe your Chrome OS device. I recommend starting with Beta, then going down to Dev later if you're feeling more adventurous. After selecting a channel, Chrome will download the update and post a notification when it's done. A simple restart is all that's required to finish the process. For more information about Google's Chrome OS Beta and Dev channels, read through this support page. Or for more Chromebook how-to content, be sure to check out this page dedicated to all things Chrome OS. http://www.cnet.com/how-to/how-to-test-out-the-latest-chrome-os-features/
With one of the largest eBook collections, Amazon is the place to shop for many paying readers. However, eBook pirates can now get their fix at the popular store too, via a new Chrome extension that places links to pirated copies into Amazon's pages. As one of the largest online retailers, Amazon is the go-to store for many people. Amazon became big by selling books and in recent years eBooks have become some of the fastest selling items. However, pirates are now directly targeting the companyâ€™s successful business model. With a new Chrome extension pirates are entering Amazon, effectively transforming it into a pirate â€˜store.â€™ When the LibGen extension is installed, it adds a new row on top of the Amazon product page of books that are also available through unauthorized sources. The plugin uses data from the Libgen.org search engine which lists over a million books. Below is a screenshot of an Amazon book page, with a new row on the top linking to pirated downloads of the same title. LibGen, short for Library Genesis, lists a wide variety of pirate sources for most books, including direct downloads, torrents and magnet links. It appears to work well, although there are occasional mismatches where links to books with similar titles are listed. Needless to say book publishers are not going to be pleased with Amazonâ€™s unofficial feature. Whether Amazon plans to take any action to stop the extension has yet to be seen. The idea to transform Amazon into a pirate site is not entirely new. A few years ago aFirefox plugin integrated Pirate Bay download links into the site, which also worked for music and movies. This plugin was quickly taken offline quickly after the news was picked up by the mainstream media. There are still other extensions floating around with the same functionality. Torrent This, for example, enhances Amazon with links to Pirate Bay download pages for all sorts of media, much like the â€œPirates of the Amazonâ€ plugin did. http://torrentfreak.com/chrome-addon-turns-amazon-pirate-ebook-site-140802/
Google's Chrome browser has started to block downloads of the popular BitTorrent client uTorrent. Those who attempt to download the software are told that it's malicious and harmful, hinting that the website might have been hacked. With millions of new downloads per month uTorrent is without a doubt the most used BitTorrent client around. However, since this weekend the number of installs must have dropped quite a bit after Google Chrome began warning users away from the software. According to Chrome the BitTorrent client poses a serious risk. â€œuTorrent.exe is malicious and Chrome has blocked it,â€ the browser informs those who attempt to download the latest stable release. Chrome does give users the option to restore the file but not without another warning. The browser is convinced that the file is harmful and suggests that the uTorrent website may have been hacked. â€œThis file will harm your computer. Even if you have downloaded files from this website before, the website may have been hacked. Instead of recovering this file you can retry the download later.â€ Blocked The first reports of Chromeâ€™s block came in three days ago and at the time of writing the problems persist. The warnings appear for the latest stable release (18.104.22.168354) and no other releases appear to be affected. Currently there is no indication why the software has been flagged, but a scan by more than 50 of the most popular anti-virus services reveals no active threats. Googleâ€™s safe browsing diagnostic page claims that the uTorrent website was involved in malware distribution in recent months, but no further details on the nature of the supposed malware are provided. â€œThis site has hosted malicious software over the past 90 days. It infected 4 domain(s), including kioskea.net/, ziggi.uol.com.br/, majorgeeks.com/,â€ the diagnostics page reads. This isnâ€™t the first time that uTorrent has reported problems with Chrome. The same happened late last year when the malware blocking feature was still in beta. At the time uTorrent parent company BitTorrent Inc. managed to resolve the issues after several days. Thus far, none of the developers have responded to user complaints in the uTorrent forums.