The GNU Project is a free software, mass collaboration project, announced on 27 September 1983, by Richard Stallman at MIT. Its aim is to give computer users freedom and control in their use of their computers and computing devices.
Hopefully new start up companies and existing small companies will leap on this opportunity.
More competition to the mega-corps is a good development, and alternatives to the current financial hegemony is a necessity.
Please join us to discuss Rick Falkvinge, founder of the original pirate party and head of privacy at PrivateInternetAccess.com, recent article: “Today, the FBI becomes the enemy of every computer user and every IT security professional worldwide.”
We dissect the new “Rule 41” that gives American law enforcement unprecedented leeway to break into any computer in the world, the implications this has for a world in which privacy is increasingly a thing of the past, and what people can do to protect themselves from the New Online Order of global FBI operations.
An investigation into the attacks – which was conducted by Kaspersky Lab, a Russian cyber-security company – began following an incident in Kiev where an A.T.M. started issuing cash spontaneously in 2013.
This is not only REALLY high up on the creepy scale, it also completely destroys Internet security.
Whether you’re buying something online or accessing Internet banking, the Superfish program essentially cuts the secure link between you and sensitive websites that you’re trying to access.
“The NSA is wiping out the technology industry in leaps and bounds.”
[We should add, the security state, NSA and the spy agencies are assaulting freedom]
The FBI warned U.S. businesses that hackers have used malicious software to launch destructive attacks in the United States, following a devastating cyberattack last week at Sony Pictures Entertainment.
Sony Pictures has reportedly ordered workers not to use email or connect to its network after hackers threatened to reveal “secrets” to the world.