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Found 13 results

  1. The superb Grand Theft Auto V was finally released this week on PC, setting off a wave of desperation in those looking to obtain the game for free. After the first cracks appeared downloads mounted quickly, with GTA V pirates gobbling up more bandwidth in the first few hours than last weekend's initial wave of Game of Thrones pirates. Grand Theft Auto V is one of the most eagerly anticipated PC game releases of 2015 and this week the tension was finally over. For most the wait for desktop version of the 2013/2014 smash hit was totally worth it, with overwhelmingly positive reviews circulating online. For others, however, the week has been one of tooth-gnashing, nail-biting tension, largely spent worrying over whether the mighty DRM-defeating piracy overlords would find it in their hearts to throw a cracked version to the masses. And in parts it was a pretty ugly thing to behold. Endless warez and torrent forums (and more public affairs such as Reddit) were flooded with requests for a cracked version of the iconic game, leading to anger over the umpteenth duplicate thread among those who’d answered the same questions dozens of times already. But the real desperation was to be found in numerous chat channels occupied by people hoping to get an early heads-up on where to find the first free (and functioning) online copies. On the day of the game’s release TF spent time in a few of them and for the most part it was an absolute car crash, largely due to people posting links to all manner of bogus content. While the pictures of crack (cocaine) and the odd meme weren’t particularly hostile, the links to renamed .exe files and people running them there and then, with no apparent concern for the well being of their computers, was something to behold. “Don’t forget to disable your anti-virus before running,†was the sterling advice given on a number of occasions. At least twice people claimed to have received errors on their screen after running what they thought was a genuine crack, only to immediately disappear from chat, never to return. With the air thick with schadenfreude, much dark hilarity ensued among the link spammers. By Wednesday it became clear that Chinese group 3DM would probably be the first to put out a crack for the popular title and sure enough a few hours later the much-anticipated code began to propagate. Suitable only for Windows 7 machines in the first instance, a later version claimed to cater for Windows 8 installations too. But for some the few hours wait between official GTA V launch and the subsequent crack release had been too much. With a level of impatience not often seen in the gaming world, countless users publicly declared “enough is enough†and reported buying the game on Steam instead. They’re probably still stuck in Los Santos now, robbing and killing their way to infamy. Nevertheless, many thousands more with either more patience, less disposable income, or both, proceeded to obtain the game and its crack through less official channels. By very early Thursday at least 20,000 people had obtained the game using BitTorrent, a not inconsiderable feat considering the huge size of the files involved. While the updates and cracks weighed in at less than 400mb, the game files themselves were changing hands in archives ranging from 40GB to 60GB, with warnings that the compressed version could take four hours or more to decompress and install, even after the mammoth download. But despite the waiting and hoop jumping, by early Thursday a staggering one petabyte of data had been exchanged on the most popular GTA V torrents, an amount equal to all U.S. Internet traffic during a single day in 2000. Or, to put it another way, more data than was consumed by the million Game of Thrones pirates who downloaded the first leaked episode in the hours following last week’s surprise release. Nevertheless, even after all the head-scratching, waiting, downloading, decompressing and other shenanigans, many users are still having problems running the cracked version of the game. Others, on the other hand, report no problems at all and have heaped praise on 3DM for their amazing work. “I love this game! Is there any way to donate to 3DM?†a user on one site asked. “How about sending money to the Rockstar devs instead?†came a dry response. And indeed, some pirates intend to do just that. “It’s definitely impressive [to have cracked the game] in such a short time. I appreciate the efforts a lot,†wrote one. “My only real goal was to gauge how well it runs on my PC before I plunk down $60 for it. Now that I know it runs fine I’ll be buying it after work today.†https://torrentfreak.com/gta-v-plunders-more-data-than-game-of-thrones-pirates-150418/
  2. Today I will show you how to encrypt all your internet browser data and other sensetive information. So even if your laptop or hard drive will be stolen, your personal data stay safe. For encryption you will need VeraCrypt. VeraCrypt is a free disk encryption software based on TrueCrypt. VeraCrypt adds enhanced security to the algorithms used for system and partitions encryption making it immune to new developments in brute-force attacks. VeraCrypt also solves many vulnerabilities and security issues found in TrueCrypt. For secure deletion of existing data chunks(to prevent unwanted recovery) you will need CCleaner. When you delete a file, Windows removes the reference to that file, but doesn't delete the actual data that made up the file on your hard drive. Over time, this data will be overwritten as Windows writes new files to that area of the drive. This means that, given the right software, someone could reconstruct all, or parts of files that you've deleted. For privacy and security reasons, you can set CCleaner to wipe the free areas of your hard disk so that deleted files can never be recovered. Be extremely careful! Steps: 1. Create encrypted file container 2. Copy your browser profile to encrypted container Default profile path for browsers: Firefox(help) : %APPDATA%\Mozilla\Firefox\Profiles\ e.g. profile folder name: xxxxxxxx.default Google Chrome/Chromium(help) : %LOCALAPPDATA%\Google\Chrome\User Data\ e.g. profile folder name: Default Opera(help) : %APPDATA%\Opera Software\ e.g. profile folder name: Opera Stable 3. Copy all your sensitive data to encrypted container. Password DB, important documents... e.t.c. 4. Delete original profile and files If you have a SSD use your manufacturer's software for secure erase! Intel Solid State Toolbox OCZ Toolbox Corsair SSD Toolbox Samsung Magician SanDisk SSD 4.1 Wipe out free space of your HDD(HDD ONLY!) 5. Change profile path for your browser Firefox: Use the Profile Manager Google Chrome/Chromium: Running from a Custom Location e.g. add the --user-data-dir flag to chrome.exe shortcut, like this: chrome.exe --user-data-dir="F:\crypto_profile" Opera: Same as Google Chrome/Chromium Don't forget to adjust Auto-dismount(for example on session lock) and other important settings of VeraCrypt If you need more strict control over your encrypted data.
  3. The UK's second largest ISP is about to hand over the personal details of customers to a company known for demanding cash from alleged file-sharers. Sky Broadband says it will hand over the names and addresses of subscribers to TCYK LLC and warns customers that the movie company will probably ask for compensation. Any regular reader of these pages will be familiar with the term “copyright trollâ€. These companies have made a business model out of monitoring file-sharing networks for alleged copyright infringements, tracking down alleged offenders and then demanding hard cash to make supposed lawsuits go away. The practice is widespread in the United States but also takes place in several countries around Europe. Wherever the location, the methods employed are largely the same. ‘Trolls’ approach courts with ‘evidence’ of infringement and demand that ISPs hand over the details of their subscribers so that the copyright holder can demand money from them. During September 2014, TorrentFreak became aware of a UK court case that had just appeared before the Chancery Division. The title – TCYK LLP v British Sky Broadcasting Ltd – raised eyebrows. From experience we know that TCYK stands for The Company You Keep and is the title of the film of the same name directed and starring Robert Redford, appearing alongside Susan Sarandon and Shia LeBeouf. While the movie itself is reportedly unremarkable, the response to it being unlawfully made available on file-sharing networks has been significant. In the United States TCYK LLC has filed dozens of copyright infringement lawsuits against Internet subscribers in many states including Illinois, Colorado, Ohio, Florida and Minnesota, to name a few. Those interested in their U.S-based activities can read about them extensively on ‘troll’ watching sites DTD and Fight Copyright Trolls. The big news today, however, is that TCYK LLC is about to start demanding cash from customers of the UK’s second largest ISP, Sky Broadband. TorrentFreak approached Sky back in September for information on the case but after several emails back and forth the trail went cold. We can now reveal what has transpired. Sometime during 2014 TCKY monitored BitTorrent swarms for individuals sharing their movies without permission. The company went to court to obtain what is known as a Norwich Pharmacal Order which would oblige Sky to hand over the identities of their subscribers to TCKY. TorrentFreak has now learned that an order has been granted. In a letter now being sent out to Sky subscribers, the company warns of what is to come. “We need to let you know about a court order made against Sky earlier this year that requires us to provide your name and address to another company,†the letters begin. “A company called TCYK LLC, which owns the rights to several copyrighted films, has claimed that a number of Sky Broadband customers engaged in unlawful file-sharing of some of its films. In support of this claim, TCYK LLC says it has gathered evidence of individual broadband accounts (identified online by unique numbers called IP addresses) from which it claims the file sharing took place.†Sky notes that it cannot vouch for the accuracy of the evidence but notes that the existence of the court order means that it must compromise its subscribers’ privacy. In several other countries ISPs have fought to keep their subscribers’ details secure so we asked Sky what efforts, if any, they took to do the same. At the time of publication we had received no response. To its credit, however, Sky is warning its customers of what is likely to come next. “It’s likely that TCYK LLC will contact you directly and may ask you to pay them compensation,†Sky notes. We’ll clarify something here. When TCYK get in touch their ONLY reason for doing so will be to obtain compensation. Many people will pay up out of fear since TCYK will imply (if not directly state) that a court case could follow if a settlement is not reached. It is almost certain that these threats are mere bluster and again, to Sky’s credit, the company outlines potential weaknesses in TCYK’s case. “We advise you to read the letter from TCYK LLC carefully. It may be that you are not aware of the things that are being claimed: for example, if other people have access to your Internet connection, or simply because you do not recall downloading or sharing the film.†The facts are simple. If letter recipients did not download or share the film or did not authorize someone else to do so (i.e by specifically telling someone else that they can use their connection to download and share pirate content) then the subscriber is not responsible for the infringement and does not have to pay a penny. If someone else did share TCYK’s film on the Internet connection in question then it is up to TCYK to identify that person by name. The bill payer is under no obligation to try to help TCYK to do so if they have no idea who that person is. Sky conclude by suggesting that letter recipients either contact the Citizens Advice Bureau or a solicitor. TorrentFreak spoke with Michael Coyle from Lawdit Solicitors who has dealt with these kinds of cases previously. “I am surprised that the [Court] Order was granted for the release of the names as the High Court has been particularly damning about speculative invoicing ‘claims’ – see in particular the words of HHJ Birss QC in Media CAT v Adams and HHJ Arnold (here),†Coyle told TF. “Added to the fact that the Claimant is a notorious troll in the US adds to the mystery and we can only wait and see what the letters are demanding. [Letter recipients] should not panic and above should not pay until as such time as they’ve taken legal advice,†Coyle concludes. In any event, recipients should read the following article detailing the Speculative Invoicing Handbook Second Edition, a publication which explains how UK copyright trolls operate and how they should be dealt with. At the time of publication Sky Broadband had not responded to our request for comment. Update: Sky’s response to TF “TCYK LLC successfully applied for a court order against Sky, which means we have been ordered to supply the details of some of our account holders that match the list of IP addresses they have identified. We advise any of our customers who receive a letter from TCYK LLC to read it carefully and if they want any further help to contact the Citizens Advice Bureau.†Update2: Sky’s spokesperson would not reveal the number of letters being sent out to Sky’s customers. https://torrentfreak.com/sky-will-hand-over-customer-data-in-movie-piracy-case-150310/
  4. Empornium, one of the leading private torrent trackers for adult content, says it believes a copyright troll gained access to a staff moderation account and is now using obtained data to threaten its users. The revelations may shine light on why some Empornium users have received settlement threats with no lawsuit filed and no notice from their ISPs. During the past several years it’s become extremely common for copyright holders in the adult industry to target users of file-sharing networks in order to threaten them with litigation. The way these users are contacted has remained constant in the vast majority of cases. Armed with a court order, copyright holders force ISPs to hand over the personal details of subscribers so they can be contacted directly for a cash settlement. However, it doesn’t always work that way. Since mid 2013, mounting anecdotal evidence and reports have suggested that people uploading and sharing certain niche content may have had their true identities exposed via information they posted on the Internet rather than through John Doe lawsuits filed by a copyright holder. In particular, users have reported receiving cash demands over niche adult material offered by a company called TaylorMadeClips (NSFW). As noted by DieTrollDie in a 2013 article, settlement demands like this (pdf) from TaylorMade lawfirm Borghese Legal have no official case associated with them. Now, it could be that TaylorMade watermarks its clips and some of these letters are being sent to those who registered their personal details with the official site and later uploaded content elsewhere. However, private torrent site Empornium, one of the largest adult trackers around, believes it has an alternative explanation. In a frank email exchange with TorrentFreak and subsequent announcement to its users, the operators of the site reveal that a staff account on its site has been compromised. The site was not hacked in any way but it appears a moderator account login details were obtained and subsequently used to cull private member data from the site. “It was discovered that the user account of a regular (Mod) rank staff member has been accessed by someone other than the staff member in question. Once this was discovered, immediate steps were taken to prevent further access to sensitive information by this account,†the site said. “By what we discovered of their activity and reports from users we believe that the unauthorized third party may have been affiliated with TaylorMadeClips and Borghese Legal, LTD. Their intentions appear to be to use information obtained to intimidate users into financial settlements through legal scare tactics. Specifically, users who have downloaded or seeded TaylorMadeClips torrents and are within US jurisdiction appear to be targeted.†Empornium discovered the breach on Monday and immediately locked down the threat. However, sensitive information had already been obtained. “The compromised account appears to have been primarily used to obtain the registered e-mail address for these users, and matched to the grabbed / snatched / peers lists of TaylorMadeClips torrents, to determine targets for threatening letters,†they add. TorrentFreak asked Empornium how they came to the conclusions detailed above, this is what they said. “We came to the conclusion on who was involved the simple way. We went back through what logs we still had (we keep very limited ones where possible for the simple reason if we are ever compromised we want as little hurtful info around as possible) and what accounts and torrents they pulled up info on,†Empornium told TF. “Every one was [TaylorMadeClips] content and some of them we already have reports from users that they have received letters to their Empornium registration email address from Borghese Legal specifying those torrents. Many have also received a letter via snail mail. Those reports started around [now 48hrs to 72hrs] ago and alerted us that we may have a problem.†How the third party (whoever that may turn out to be) obtained the login isn’t clear, but at this stage hacking is being ruled out. “We know it wasn’t brute forced or similar as failed logins on staff accounts ring all sorts of very loud bells for us. We have had people attempt that attack vector more than once,†the site told TorrentFreak. At this stage the most likely scenario is that the same user/pass combination could have been used on other sites but a computer compromise might also be possible. In any event, the site has identified the instances of unauthorized access and tracked them down to as-yet undisclosed locations in the United States. While users of Empornium may be shocked and even disappointed that their information has been accessed in this way, it’s not only unusual but also a credit to the site that they have decided to be so open about the breach. It’s fair to say that many if not most sites would brush this kind of thing under the carpet. TaylorMadeClips provides no contact information on its site and obscures its WHOIS information so could not immediately be reached for comment. TorrentFreak contacted Borghese Legal but at the time of publication we had not received a response. http://torrentfreak.com/torrent-site-copyright-troll-had-staff-access-to-member-data-150211/
  5. The New Zealand Court of Appeal has ruled that local police must return clones of the devices that were seized from Kim Dotcom during the 2012 raid. The Court argues that Dotcom and his colleagues should be able to have access to the information in preparation for the extradition hearings. January 2012, New Zealand Police carried out the largest ever action against individuals accused of copyright infringement. The raid on Dotcom’s Coatesville mansion was requested by United States authorities who are now trying to extradite the Megaupload founder and several of his colleagues. Despite protests from Dotcom about the legitimacy of the search warrants, the raid was found to be legal earlier this year. However, that doesn’t mean that all seized property can be kept from the New Zealand-based entrepreneur. Today the New Zealand Court of Appeal ruled that clones of the seized electronic devices should be returned to Dotcom and his co-defendants “as soon as reasonably practicable.†Last month the prosecution explained that the data hadn’t yet been handed over because some of it was encrypted, making it impossible for police to verify and investigate its contents. In its ruling today, the Court of Appeal respects this hesitation but noted that all non-encrypted data should be returned. The rest can follow after the defendants give up their encryption passwords to two nominated police officers. Previously the Court of Appeal ruled that police crossed a line when they shared cloned data with the United States. In a reference, today’s order prohibits the two police officers from revealing the encryption passwords with others. “[...] in particular to any representative of the government of the United States of America,†the verdict reads. http://torrentfreak.com/police-ordered-to-return-clones-of-dotcoms-seized-data-140908/
  6. Ever wondered why anti-virus programs detect malware apps along with viruses? Many believe that the malware because it’s not a virus, isn’t that harmful. However, a new study shows that the malware is more harmful than many believe it to be. The study, done by University of Michigan and California-Riverside researchers, found that one single malware app is all it takes to reduce the security of the remaining apps on the device. The team used a malware-ridden app to hack into popular apps on Android devices, and in so doing, found that Google’s email app, Gmail, was the easiest app to hack into. The team tested seven apps, with Gmail being the easiest to hack (92% success rate), tying with H&R Block (92%), followed by Newegg (86%), WebMD (85%), Chase Bank & Hotels.com (83%), and Amazon (48%). Despite how hard it is for hackers to access Amazon.com, a 48% success rate is still a bad sign for Android. And Gmail, as the default email app for Android users, is sadly unprotected from malware and hackers – which is the most unfortunate part of the study. This likely explains why Google looks to integrate Samsung’s KNOX business security into the upcoming Android L update. Google shouldn’t stop there, however – ordinary customers should receive access to KNOX security as well, even if they’re not business professionals. The researchers also seemed certain that the same hacks could be replicated on iOS and Windows Phone, although they hadn’t tested this hypothesis at the time of the study. The key to the hack involves accessing the app at the same time that a user attempts to enter into the app to check email (Gmail) or deposit a check (Chase). “By design, Android allows apps to be preempted or hijacked. But the thing is you have to do it at the right time, so the user doesn’t notice. We do that, and that’s what makes our attack unique,†said the University of California-Riverside researcher Zhiyun Quian. For Quian and his team, shared memory is the cause of successful malware hacks: shared memory is tied to public side channels that can be accessed by anyone – including hackers. Hopefully, studies such as this will show Google that Android still needs more internet security protection safeguards in the future. Google has started scanning apps for malware (which is a good sign), but the search engine giant also needs to find ways to prevent malware-ridden apps from arriving in the Google Play Store in the first place. Although some consumers have never come into contact with malware-ridden apps, some of us here at Inferse have – and it pays to have an anti-virus app that scans your device thoroughly in such cases. There’s always danger in mobile, and you can’t discredit the testimonies of others because you’ve never encountered it yourself. Thefts and robberies exist in the world, and you can’t say that they don’t exist because a thief has never arrived at your doorstep. Here’s to hoping that we get to a place one day where malware apps no longer appear in the Google Play Store – and stories such as this become irrelevant.
  7. The move is at odds with decisions by some other tech companies, most notably Google, to keep data out of China due to censorship and privacy concerns. Apple has started to store some Chinese users' personal data on servers in China owned by China Telecom, Reuters reported on Friday. Apple told Reuters in a statement that China Telecom, the country's third-largest wireless carrier, has been added to the company's "list of data center providers." Apple said the decision was made to improve its iCloud service, which lets users store and access photos, music, and other data from multiple devices. With data stored closer to the iCloud users, it can be delivered more quickly and reliably, Apple told Reuters. CNET has contacted Apple for comment on the report. We will update this story when we have more information. Apple's decision to store data in China is at odds with some other tech companies', most notably Google, refusals to store data in China over censorship and privacy concerns. Google had a public spat with China in 2010 over censoring search results that eventually led to the Internet giant moving its servers to Hong Kong. China continues to be an epicenter of controversy over user data. China has been charged with hacking foreign governments and corporate servers to steal information. The country is also notorious for wanting user data stored in its borders. The Chinese government claims it's part of its rules and regulations, but critics have said it gives China easy access to people's personal information. For its part, Apple has thrown cold water on any indication that storing data on China Telecom's servers will invade the privacy of its users. Apple said the data is heavily encrypted and not accessible by China Telecom or any other party, according to Reuters. An unidentified source told Reuters that Apple has stored the encryption keys for that data offshore. It's also worth noting the physical location where data is stored doesn't necessarily protect it from prying governments. For example, a US federal judge last month ordered Microsoft to hand over a customer's email-account data being stored in Dublin, Ireland. So, while Apple has started storing data in China, it may not mean user data is more accessible. http://www.cnet.com/news/apple-storing-icloud-data-in-china-report-says/
  8. Eric Snowden, a former NSA contractor, has made us aware that the NSA’s had it all too easy with reading our emails and personal data on smartphones, tablets, and mobile gadgets in general. Now, in an attempt to at least slow down the NSA, email giants Google and Yahoo are teaming up for an email encryption partnership that will not be completed until 2015. Security industry veteran Alex Stamos promised at Las Vegas’s Black Hat Hacker and Security Conference on Thursday that Yahoo and its users that their data would be encrypted “end-to-end†in 2015. Earlier this year, Yahoo provided 2,048-bit encryption keys for all of its email correspondences, including attachments, contacts, and messages. “We are now automatically encrypting all connections between our users and Yahoo Mail…this encryption extends to your emails, attachments, contacts, as well as Calendar and Messenger in Mail,†wrote Communications Products SVP Jeff Bonforte. This encryption was done at the data center level, but Google’s promise regarding end-to-end encryption pertains to correspondence passed between both Gmail and Yahoo. Yahoo’s current data encryption protects Yahoo users on Yahoo services. Google and Yahoo are the email giants on the Web, with Google’s user base at around 425 million and Yahoo’s at around 273 million. Google, once just a tech company that dabbled into creative projects, has become an Internet search engine giant over the last few years – and it now has the power to change things for the better. Google has teamed up with Facebook, Microsoft, Twitter, and other tech companies in recent days to protest the NSA’s snooping activities – and to protect its user base against unusual search and seizure procedures from federal warrants. Just a few days ago, we also learned that Google looks to help websites that provide data encryption for their users by raising their rank higher on the Google search engine than others. Sites that are data encrypted will bear the letters “https†in front of the URL, as distinct from the current “http†setup. The additional “s†in front of “http†stands for “http over TLS†(“TLS†standing for transport layer socket). While companies will likely fork over more money to encrypt their websites, some that are not so hotly ranked right now will take Google up on this new financial challenge – just to get that extra bit of web traffic. Hopefully, Google and Yahoo’s end-to-end data encryption is something that other email providers will implement for their users. While we still have a feeling that the NSA will find ways to break through data encryption, tech giants like Google, Yahoo, and others can at least make it a bit more frustrating for the federal agency.
  9. Share the Data ~ Register Newer general tracker with 1,020 active torrents in the following catz ~ 0Day/APPS, ANIME/MOVIES, APPS,BLUERAY-RIPS/MOVIES, BLUERAY/MOVIES, Classic Horror/MISALLIANCE, DS-Handheld/GAMES, DVDR/MOVIES, EBOOKS/MISALLIANCE, FLAC/MUSIC, GAMES,LINUX-STUFF/MISALLIANCE, MAC-STUFF/MISALLIANCE,MAGAZINES/MISALLIANCE, MDVDR/MUSIC, Mobile-Devies/APPS, Mobile/MOVIES,MOVIES-Packs/MOVIES, MP3/MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC-0DAY/MISALLIANCE, MVID/MUSIC, Other, PC/APPS, PC/GAMES, PS2/GAMES, PS3/GAMES PS3/GAMES, PS4/GAMES, PSP/GAMES,TV, TV-PACKS/TV, TV-X264-HD/TV, TV-X264-SD/TV, TV-XVID/TV, WII/GAMES, WIIu/GAMES, X264/MOVIES X264/MOVIES, XBOX1/GAMES, XVID/MOVIES, XXX, XXX-IMAGES, XXX-MOVIES/XXX Stats ~ Online Since Jan. 1, 2014 Registered Users - 153/2500 Torrents - 1176 Peers - 1030 Seeders - 1024 Leechers - 6 Seeder/leecher ratio (%) - 17000 Open at the time of this post.
  10. Twitter has seen the number of government user data requests rise over the last two years as the social media company’s seen a steady increase in the number of users. With site growth, however, comes a slowdown in the speed of processed user data requests – particularly considering the US Government’s user data requests that keep rising and rising each year. In the first half of this year, Twitter’s seen a 46% increase in user data requests from 2013: the majority of these have come from the US (1,257), followed by Japan (192) and Saudi Arabia (189). Due to the large increase in user data requests, Twitter’s talking to the Department of Justice (DOJ) in an effort to have more transparency about what user data the Federal Government wants when it makes requests about Twitter users. Twitter values the privacy of its users and wants to be in a position where it’s greater ability to inform Twitter users when a government (not just the US) wants the user’s personal data on the social media network. With so many requests (anywhere from 250 to 1,000) that’re often vague, Twitter’s left having to submit lots of data to requesting governments without knowing the exact nature of what it is a government wants to know or is looking for. Twitter also wants a reduction in the number of requests it must submit at one time. The current user rate is between 250 and 1,000, but Twitter wants “the freedom to provide that information in much smaller ranges,†the company said in talks with the DOJ. In the wake of Eric Snowden’s fugitive lifestyle and the NSA’s “hot seat†position with regard to the American people, Twitter finds itself caught between a rock and a hard place. The reality is that Twitter has the user data it does because its users have decided to hand that data over to the social network. The downside of it all is that, now that Twitter’s stored the user data it has, worldwide governments now believe that they’ve a right to access that user data (for whatever reason, or no reason at all).
  11. We reported earlier this week that Apple may, in fact, bring T-Mobile JUMP, Verizon EDGE, and AT&T Next plans to local retail stores across the US. Well, you may have a new reason to head back to T-Mobile retail stores instead. Just yesterday, T-Mobile CEO John Legere decided to make one more move that would put T-Mobile ever closer to be the country’s true UNCarrier (in every sense). The latest move for T-Mobile involves slicing AT&T’s Family Plan prices to an even more affordable one: whereas AT&T will give a family of four 10GB of shared data plus unlimited calling and texting for $160 a month, T-Mobile’s new plans will provide the same thing for $100 a month. That’s $60 less a month for families on T-Mobile’s plan, as compared to AT&T’s “Best Ever Pricing Plan.†Keep in mind as well that after your family plan consumes 10GB of data, T-Mobile will throttle your data (but not stop it), while AT&T will tack on charges beyond the 10GB of shared data. A family of four members will have 2.5GB of 4G LTE individually to share (if you divide the shared data equally). Legere took some time when writing his post to mock AT&T, a never-ending mission for T-Mobile’s most outspoken CEO yet: “It infuriates me that they’re selling this [AT&T Best Ever Pricing Plan] to hardworking families who could use that money for more important things. And they have the nerve to call it ‘Best Ever Pricing.’ I just couldn’t stand by without speaking up and calling them on their BS.†These are quite colorful words for the Magenta Pink CEO, but they’re typical Legere. And yet, T-Mobile’s offer isn’t quite the “Best Ever Pricing†plan either, for it comes with a few conditions. First, the plan is only good from now through September. The bottom of Legere’s announcement contains some important fine print that says, “Offer ends 9/30/14. Pricing for 4 lines only 2.5GB data per line/month until 1/2/16, then 1GB data per line.â€
  12. AsAp

    Data Talli

    Tracker Name : Data Talli Signup Link : http://datatalli.net....php?action=reg Genre : general Closing Date : N/A Additional Information : -
  13. European ISPs Can Stop Logging User Data, Court Rules The European Court of Justice has overturned Europe's data retention directive, arguing that it's disproportionate and a violation of people's privacy. The decision has far-reaching consequences for the collection of data from European internet users, including their IP-addresses. In a landmark ruling, the European Court of Justice has declared Europe’s Data Retention directive to be a violation of Internet users’ privacy. Under the Directive Internet providers and other telecom companies were required to log and store vast amounts of information, including who their subscribers communicate with, and what IP-addresses they use. The local authorities could then use this information to fight serious crimes, but it was also been frequently used by third parties, in online piracy cases for example. Today the Court ruled that the data collection requirements are disproportionate. In a case started by Digital Rights Ireland the Court effectively annulled the directive, and it’s now up to the individual member states to change local laws accordingly. “The Court is of the opinion that, by adopting the Data Retention Directive, the EU legislature has exceeded the limits imposed by compliance with the principle of proportionality,†the Court states. “By requiring the retention of those data and by allowing the competent national authorities to access those data, the directive interferes in a particularly serious manner with the fundamental rights to respect for private life and to the protection of personal data,†it adds. The judgement has far-reaching implications for large telecom companies, but also for smaller businesses including many VPN providers. With the new ruling these companies are no longer required to log extensive amount of user data as was required under the EU Directive. While many ISPs are waiting to see what local Governments decide, the Swedish provider Bahnhof immediately announced that it would wipe all subscriber data it stored. “Bahnhof stops all data storage with immediate effect. In addition, we will delete the information that was already saved,†Bahnhof CEO Jon Karlung says. There’s also resistance against the Court decision. The Dutch Minister of Justice Fred Teeven, for example, wants local ISPs to continue storing user data for law enforcement purposes. The European Court of Justice judgement is a clear victory for privacy activists, but mostly for the public who will regain some of their online privacy. While the ruling specified that some data retention may be needed, broad and mandatory retention laws and NSA-style data dragnets are no longer the standard.