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55132
09-29-2005, 04:15 PM
http://ivlad.unixgods.net/lj/keylog/klog.htm

(it could be hoax but who knos?)

nomad
09-29-2005, 05:52 PM
55132 chances are its true

1. your cell phones can be listened to EVEN
when off

2. ALL your phone records and conversations are
kept for years (perhaps forever)

3. new televisions also have this feature EVEN
when off ... you are not watching television
they are watching you ... why do you think the
stars in Hollywood are given huge free plasma
tvs whenever they go to Oscar or Grammy type
shows ?

Shannow
09-30-2005, 02:38 AM
It's great...dunno which story that they are trying to discredit.

http://www.snopes.com/computer/internet/dellbug.asp

and they link to another link which has the same "file numbers"

http://rawstory.com/exclusives/byrne/homeland_security_responds_jeff_gannon_404.htm

truebeliever
09-30-2005, 02:54 AM
I've had about 5 of these warnings since upgrading to Zone Alarm with new features added.

http://www.members.iinet.net.au/~falluga/Keyboard Loggers.jpg

Admittedly one was legit as I have a Microsoft Media Keyboard.

Dont have a clue what this one was and only got the warning ONCE and then not again.

The technology exists. They will use it. They have all sorts of shit. They are only just now admitting in public that you can use the electrical power lines for great data transfer. All these gangsters getting "sweeps" done of their houses when the Feds and ASIO are pumping the data down out the electrical socket. They can put them in your T.V, SPEAKERS (they love these!) etc...

Welcome to the NWO!

If you are an activist or vocal anti-NWO human, fight back! Counter surveille!

nomad
09-30-2005, 05:12 AM
If yall think that we being paranoid

you have not looked into what RFIDs can do.

Shannow
09-30-2005, 03:43 PM
http://news.com.com/2061-10804_3-5884130.html?tag=nefd.aon

FBI to get veto power over PC software?

The Federal Communications Commission thinks you have the right to use software on your computer only if the FBI approves.

No, really. In an obscure "policy" document released around 9 p.m. ET last Friday, the FCC announced this remarkable decision.

According to the three-page document, to preserve the openness that characterizes today's Internet, "consumers are entitled to run applications and use services of their choice, subject to the needs of law enforcement." Read the last seven words again.

The FCC didn't offer much in the way of clarification. But the clearest reading of the pronouncement is that some unelected bureaucrats at the commission have decreeed that Americans don't have the right to use software such as Skype or PGPfone if it doesn't support mandatory backdoors for wiretapping. (That interpretation was confirmed by an FCC spokesman on Monday, who asked not to be identified by name. Also, the announcement came at the same time as the FCC posted its wiretapping rules for Internet telephony.)

Nowhere does the commission say how it jibes this official pronouncement with, say, the First Amendment's right to speak freely, not to mention the limited powers granted the federal government by the U.S. Constitution.

What's also worth noting is that the FCC's pronunciamento almost tracks the language of the 1996 Telecommunications Act. Almost.

But where federal law states that it is the policy of the United States to preserve a free market for Internet services "unfettered by federal or state regulation," the bureaucrats have adroitly interpreted that to mean precisely the opposite of Congress said. Ain't that clever?