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Scammer alert: you know the narcissist guy who does like 5 hour long videos Richard Heart - he is a known scammer and conman (truth revealed)!

I don't know how this flew under the radar but this is very interesting. Richard Heart was a nobody just a few short months ago. Literally nobody had heard of him until this year. Then all of a sudden out of nowhere he was someone where he himself claimed he was a "thought leader" and started creating these multi hour long videos where he would do nothing but talk shit about big blockers, talk shit about Bitcoin Cash and pump Core and Blockstream as much as possible.
He was a nobody until one day he caught the eye of Roger Ver and made a public spectacle of himself to get Roger to debate him live about the block size. Roger did it and demolished him all on video -
Up until then nobody paid this guy Richard Heart any mind. After that because Roger is a well known figure with millions of followers all of a sudden this guy got a little following. But what made him think he was this self claimed thought leader that everyone should listen to before this and why did he think he was king shit? It's almost like he was paid to become someone he wasn't at some point this year....
As it turns out this guy is a SCAMMER. I'm not sure why this didn't get more attention but he was revealed in a video in September with Chris Derose and some other guy -
They outed him after discovering his past where he was a HUGE SPAMMER, running scams and hanging with murderers and criminals - I KID YOU NOT. He also has a bunch of fake identities including legit fake passports and fake IDs. This guy is not your run of the mill troll. He is a full on scammer with a shady as fck past!
He literally has a page on a website from 2005 calling him a SPAM KING where he was sued and lost for spamming -
I'm not direct linking to it because it has some personal info of his online that wouldn't be fair to give out. There are literally hundreds of examples of him spamming back in the early 2000's if you search for it for example!search/richard$
You can also see this early video of him on YouTube with a long beard trying to spam for anti aging scams - (a real deal true paid shill)
On top of that he was involved with some sort of robbery not at his fault (or maybe it was because of who he ran with) where he was robbed in Panama. Again I won't direct link to it because of personal IDs and passports published (even though they are fake) but an excerpt of one Google group post in 2007 wrote-
Get to know this Criminals well, so you don't fall into their scam.
Beware of the new breed of young thieves in association with an old U.S. ex convict that escaping United States law and associating with Panamanian citizens and two crooked Criminal panamanian attorneys have moved their operations into Latin America and cheated, blackmailed, Extorted and robbed already countless victims in countries like Argentina, Costa Rica, Panama, Mexico, Colombia, Grand Caiman, Great Britain and more, Helped by small banks in the Republic of Panama and Panamanian petty thieves named Jaime Rosales, Adriano Bellido, Yasmin Iglesias, US Citizen Joshua Petty (with Panamanian ID), Alberto Cheng and their Crooked Attorneys Lanna Bermudez Romero & Gabriel Lawson Blanco.
(Master sick mind) young thief & extortionist Alias James Hart, j, Richard, or charity lover Multiple identities of who we think is called Richard James Schueler:
Obviously this character cannot be trusted and has all of a sudden showed up in the Bitcoin block size debate as some paid insider with thousands of (fake/paid) followers that small blockers should listen to. It's all fake and a scam! Now you must wonder who would pay this guy to show up in 2017 to push the small block agenda? Who has that kind of millions of dollars to set up a scam this big and get a scammer to fly under the radar and do this? Hrrmm....
submitted by increaseblocks to btc [link] [comments]

Transcript of George Webb Video Series Part 219 "Hillary's Leakers, Hackers, and Henchmen" [@Georgwebb / #HRCRatlne]

  • Day 43.6 You Knew Reality Winner Was Coming Into the Story - YouTube
    • It's Day 43. This is version 6
    • In this news just broke: ex NSA employee admits he kept top-secret information at home
    • Here again, I think this is one of those Awan covers, where you have someone who has kind of been in close to retirement, etc, that's done a lot of you've done a lot of favors for, and you call it a marker
    • That's what this looks like
    • It looks like a cover to cover the wants and to explain why this classified information is sitting over at the Awan's house
    • I don't know maybe it's not
    • But this article does a pretty good job of talking about the different people at NSA
    • And there's been just a rash of NSA leaks
    • I think this is to explain the the OPM leaks, and the OPM hacks
    • There's a lot of information out there that's being used
    • And this is the guys name here his name's PHO
    • He's 67 not far from where I am in Elliot city
    • And if you're gonna have a lot of Social Security numbers floating around, a lot of people using those Social Security's numbers from veterans who died to then get new home loans
    • This is what we've seen with the Awans, this is kind of one of those covers where well it must have come out with one of these leaks
    • So you can see here from 2010 to 2015, he took home paper and digital copies of government records--
    • I've met a lot of people that work at NSA and this just is something that you don't do
    • I know everyone at NSA knows that you don't do this
    • You would have had to been--doing Sandy Berger stuffing it in--that your your pant legs...
    • You don't walk out of the NSA with a briefcase that's not checked when you at the end of the day
    • {{ 911 Rubiks Cube }}
    • So that's--now it is interesting that he's in the tailored access operations TAO unit which is the unit that Edward Snowden was in
    • So that is an interesting kind of development there
    • This is article is 22 hours old as I was saying
    • So again, district of Maryland, and here's Dana Boente who just left the Eastern District of Virginia, retired to come up here and do this case, in the district of Maryland, which I found was interesting
    • If you're not familiar with the NSA hacks of course there was obviously the 2013 hack with Snowden, but then there's also this the Martin hack
    • Again, close by where we are Glen Burnie in 2015
    • So and then of course the most famous of all hacks in Augusta, Georgia here in 2000
    • With the Reality Winner 25 year old they had all this information
    • Now if you notice Augusta, Georgia I want to say is I'm gonna say 30 miles from the Savannah River Nuclear Site
    • And it's about maybe 45 minutes from Charleston, not very far from Savannah and Charleston is kind of in between
    • This Reality Winner I know we've made a lot of fun of her all along the way, but it's gonna be somebody here at this site at the Savannah River Site that she's covering for if not two
    • Now I thought she they tried to do a throw, saying that she was at a different facility in Georgia
    • But now that I see Augusta and knowing how close Augusta is to Savannah River Site, and how close it is to Charleston, Reality Winner is going to come back into our story as the key throw of The Whistleblower down at Savannah River Site
  • Day 43.7 Wrapup of Comments, Sweat Tea and Kings Bay - YouTube
    • NO Autocaptions
    • A lot of ppl commented PHO was yet-another runny soup with no meat like Campbell (Campbell's soup)
    • And it was covering the fact that he worked in this TAO @NSA
    • That will let you get into secure blackberry folders, for example
    • For example, drone interdiction in Pakistan
    • "Oops I did it again, here are the codes for drone strikes in pakistan"
    • People commented about Reality Winner working at Fort Gordon NSA facility in GA
    • I did't mean to say Reality Winner worked over at the naval nuclear station, but I meant to say that she was close
    • And that the info that RW would be dealing in would be highly secure information for the Navy
    • Our enemies knowing where our nuclear subs are would not be good
    • Turkey wanted to extradite Graham Fuller
    • News keeps chasing you, we're about 3 months ahead on this series--feels like we're being chased
    • Fuller did the infiltration, not the coup plan--coup is more Grange-Petraeus CIA-NATO op
    • SAP secure access program, lets you get into the SAP folders on blackberries...this how Hillary can still have influence even though she's not in power, she just needs a few people in key positions
    • Tap PHO on the shoulders and just say, 'time to call in a flavor and give us the SAP codes'
    • Reminds me of operation duck soup, in Vietnam which was flying heroin into the DMZ for US GIs
    • Maybe that PHO was a wink to Operation Duck Soup way back when since he's retiring now
    • Peter Stzrok, seems like a wink on 'Strzok', gonna call him 'Strzok'
    • Peter Stzoks let go from Mueller team for 'anti-trump' texts
    • {{ 911: that MSM's cover story. Really it was about him paying someone to validate the Fusion PP Dossier, now discredited. This makes Mueller's team look stupid and incompetent, so he was let go }}
    • Asked Robyn Gritz if she knew who Stzoks was and she didn't know him
    • Devin Nunes is mad because the FBI is stonewalling
    • DHS-OIG sentenced to 37 months for deleting Files
    • Georgia Cryptologic Center--sweet tea--sounds like euphemism for drug trade
    • Kings Bay subbase, lots of used car yards where car parts are being picked--illegal trade in car parts
    • People ask about the earthquake and was it a PNE near VA coast?
    • North Anna Nuclear Generating Station
  • Day 43.8 Summary - Sweet Tea and Pho Soup at NSA - YouTube
    • Day 43 and it's part 8
    • And this is a real late night edition
    • But I'm gonna call this mister PHO's runny soup leeks
    • Mr. PHOs runny soup leaks
    • I was thinking either I'll call this friend or foe pho or mr. foes runny soup leeks
    • But this just goes to show you the power of putting out working theory
    • And then people come back and they either say--sweet tea
    • Why are you mentioning sweet tea sweet tea sweet tea?
    • Why are you repeating sweet tea? what sweet tea got to do with anything?
    • Reality Winner was at sweet tea--so what?
    • And there's good challenges there and I just think--this author the guy who did this article linked those two things together he linked together Mister PHO's runny soup leaks with reality winner and sweet tea
    • The Georgia cryptography Center, the Georgia cryptography Center is the one that was built in 2012 to handle CENTCOM traffic
    • So let's say these are the three different cryptology centers
    • There's a whole bunch more there's one in Hawaii where Snowden worked at
    • There's one in Fort Meade near me here
    • And then there's one in this in in down in Georgia at this Fort Gordon, Georgia cryptology Center
    • Well what they did is they they took it and they broke off the traffic here
    • And the first signal intercept
    • They intercept these signals from CENTCOM
    • This is the UAE
    • This is Pakistan and also AFRICOM
    • This is--the all the area where our mining is--Boko Haram and a Niger and all that sort of thing
    • So all that stuff all these stories that emanate from signals intercepted over there are coming out of this Georgia thing
    • Now these guys--let's just call them Navy boys B O Y Z
    • And what I mean there is kind of like this retired Navy
    • This is the military-industrial complex whatever but these are what we think of as deep state or whatever
    • But I'm gonna call them the Navy BOYZ sort of like to John McCain and McCain's dad and McCain's grandfather that type of thing
    • The Navy BOYZ and the Navy BOYZ if you were smart and you were--I'm not saying the Navy knowingly knows that drugs are coming one way and guns are going the other
    • But they did look the other way
    • They're like the common carrier I don't really want to know what you're shipping
    • So the Imran Awan is who's doing the containers and and what goes into containers these guys are just saying how many containers here's the bill
    • But these Navy boys--you'd be smart to take all that kind of traffic that--Awan container traffic and make it go through this Georgia Center--this Georgia communication center
    • That's where you have your reality winner
    • You could then cut off all the communication and just say this is a nothing burger, that's a nothing burger, oh yeah another nothing burger, oh there's another nothing burger
    • Here's Imran communicating in Sialkot, nothing burger here's him in Faisalabad nothing burger oh here he is over in Akina Asana his hometown
    • He's recruiting a bunch of boys for a soccer team that's a nothing burger
    • Oh here he is over in Lahore at the naina set tech tech show that's a nothing burger here he is down at the Customs House in Karachi talking on his Blackberry again, that's a nothing burger
    • Oh here he is over at the Porter Kasim checking the video camera for all the radiation testing oh that's a nothing burger
    • Oh well how about all the UAE shipping traffic well ---you're the Urenco shipments going on the Maersk that's a nothing burger and
    • So you have this Center which basically takes all this traffic of our key players, and just hits it with a nothing burger stand
    • And if anybody does come to the White House, comes up and sees Devin Nunes, and says, "hey all this traffic is actually Imran Awan--this story that's going around Washington right now, that's actually him and his--about 20 or 30 of his secure BlackBerryies--you do know that right?"
    • And so what you do is you just put a Reality Winner in there and then you crush the the two whistleblowers, which is exactly what I think you would do
    • And you would investigate them with DHS
    • And you would use the the case management system at DHS to find out about them
    • And then you would crush these people
    • And if you if you hacked the case management system--if you're Imran Awan, and you hacked the case management system you could crush whistleblowers all day long and
    • So that's what really I think--working theory does
    • Now there's it's a lot of speculation but here I talk about the Navy BOYZ in that little theory that I just gave right there and I talked about--
    • How this Mr. PHO
    • Now I didn't know pho oh it's gonna be pronounced Fah I'm gonna keep pronouncing it focus it's more fun it's called pho noodle soup
    • I'm gonna that's gonna be my new imagery for lane leaks leaks
    • Especially leaks about duck soup type operations
    • This is the the using of opiates to target US soldiers
    • And that's duck soup was was heroin for US soldiers in the DMZ 1968
    • So I'm gonna keep that duck soup model going because Pho is Vietnamese and who knows how long who knows how long Pho has been giving duck soup, I mean noodle soup to the enemy, who knows how long?
    • We don't know that
    • Now of course they're gonna say is a doddering old man...but we don't know that
    • That could be just the way of getting these codes these access codes out of Fort Meade
    • Oops I did it
    • Again, we don't know how long that lasted
    • Now for me again, more working theory, but this just looks like Mattis
    • This looks like Mattis cleaning up the Fort Meade
    • And the next thing after he cleans up Fort Meade, I think the next thing he's gonna do is clean up the Georgia center
    • And Devon Nunes isn't dumb--he realizes that these people came from the center too
    • They went to the Eisenhower building
    • So that's what I think's happening I think Madison's cleaning up on the home home base he's gonna go up and clean out the Colorado cryptography Center I believe
    • He's gonna do Hawaii I think there's one in Texas and the Texas Cryptography Center
    • The Colorado cryptography Center
    • I don't know where those are located yet I know the white one I thought was at Diamond D and I a matter of fact I talked to somebody who worked there
    • So anyway I just think this is this is what I love about these
    • I've met somebody in The Associated Press just the other day
    • They said John Solomon doesn't work there anymore he works at theHill
    • And I thought I knew that but anyway I wanted to mention that correct that
    • But it's just how just one good article about national security here by a good reporter from the AP, I don't know who did it
    • Then sometimes the AP hits a story that somebody writes in one of the the journals--the national security journals and then they'll pick it up the AP picks it up
    • But whoever the editor is over there good job
    • Because it it really gives you an insight into what a clean up operation operation clean up the clean the Duck Soup and clean the pho noodle soup off the floor here at NSA in Fort Meade right by me here
    • And then maybe also the Georgia community, to make sure that the Reality Winners aren't stuffing stuff in their pantyhose
    • I doubt very seriously that she stuffed in their pantyhose
    • I doubt very seriously I think there's probably just a cover
    • It's a it's a nice image nice imagery, but I think there's actually two real whistleblowers
    • I must stay with that story that came the Eisenhower Building
    • I might have got the center wrong I thought it was Huntsville
    • I thought it was Redstone Arsenal but well I'm looking at it
    • Now it may have been sweet tea
  • Day 44.1 Is Peter Strzok Really Andrew McCabe? - YouTube
    • Welcome to day 44 this is the first version and the name to try to pronounce and try to remember as this name right here at the FBI
    • This is Peter Strokes I'm gonna call him because I think--I had said before I think it may be an OP name
    • An OP name is you take a funny name like Peter Strokes, I mean you just Swizzle some of the words[sic] {{ letters }} around
    • So you take the Z and move it maybe to the middle
    • That's the only way you could get a name like Peter Stzrokes who knows
    • Is that Andy McCabe? It sounds like it I'm not saying it is Andy McCabe it sounds like somebody who's extremely close to Andy McCabe if not Andy McCabe
    • But if you just look at the metadata of Peter Strzok it's Annie McCabe Annie McCabe Andy McCabe
    • If you look back here he was in charge of the Hillary investigation
    • He's in charge of shutting down the Hillary investigation, numerous times
    • Who else did that? Andy McCabe
    • Andy McCabe shut down NYPD Intel unit
    • He shut down New York NYPD
    • He shut down Little Rock FBI
    • He shut down the EB-5 investigation in Los Angeles
    • He shut down the EB-5 investigation in Miami
    • He shut down the Clinton Foundation investigation in Washington DC
    • He also conferred with Loretta Lynch to have her do shutdowns as well
    • He also brought in Peter Kadzik at certain key points along the way to leak information over to Podesta
    • So and I believe he also is the same person who goes to Fusion GPS and pays for the peepee dossier
    • And now we have Comey, taking the peepee dossier try to add legitimacy to the peepee dossier, and slip behind the curtain at the White House
    • So to think that Andy McCabe would give that to a second, possibly...
    • ...But the metadata looks like [Peter Strzok] is Andy McCabe's OP Name
    • I'm just gonna say that that right now, just from a technical analysis point of view okay
    • So we'll see if it's Andy McCabe or not
    • Tne picture they trying to picture Mueller with another agent to make it look like it's Peter Strzoks, but that's I don't believe this is I don't believe it's that person
    • And anybody on these teams trying to make it look like this guy here
    • I just don't think that's the case
    • Now this guy if you go back to the heavy article has been named in different wiretaps and sting operations Peter Strzok has been
    • They started with the top of it the story which is he sent anti-Trump and pro-Hillary tweets
    • So he's the one who Peter Strzok is a guy who had personally interviewed Hillary
    • And decided no, not to have the lie detector on, not to do it under oath--these are things that the FBI never does
    • This is Kallstrom's argument
    • Is Andy McCabe gonna leave that to somebody else? I just don't think so
    • So here we go with use of the the polygraph and when interviewing applicants
    • He's just looking for people to kind of be in his little cabal
    • So we'll see as the reports come out
    • The let's see the other report here's the Daily Caller has a little bit of the story just the top two percent of the story
    • Mueller's Russia probe The Washington Post had about 20% of the story
    • So they're getting I think they're in the lead
    • The New York Times had a story as well, so I think they're picking this up
    • The Wall Street Journal was completely caught flat-footed on this--they had no idea: they just thought it was an anti-Trump text thing
    • So that they were completely out of the loop
    • But well let's just do a hot search here and just see where we are with Peter Stzrok
    • Now and the now famous Peter Stzroks of course Peter's gonna be a member of my gonna be in my lawsuit to the FBI
    • Again, I filed the FBI lawsuit before this news broke
    • For all those are gonna say I filed it after the news broke--that's not true
    • You can look at the date, and matter of fact all these people have already been served, so it's gonna be hard for me to go back in time and serve them right?
    • {{ 911: G, why do you care? You said yourself, don't focus on the drama, just the lawsuits }}
    • So let's just see what we've got Trump has weighed in yet?
    • No Trump has weighed in with a couple of tweets, not particularly about Peter Stzrok but you can see that the press is picking this up
    • Now the whole investigation the whole Trump investigation looks like it's through this through this Peter Strzok if / Andy McCabe and the whole machine looks like it's gonna collapse
    • Now there is one theory out there--this is just working theory--that Flynn was working with Mattis the whole time
    • And and use Lisa Page at FBI
    • Lisa Page at FBI is not actually an FBI lawyer
    • She's a stand-in she was seduced Andrew McCabe or Peter Strzok, whoever you want to say
    • And set up him in a sting of his own
    • It's kind of nice to set up a sting with us with somebody who sets up a lot of stings
    • {{ 911: so he burns the whole country down because he doesn't want to risk divorce? Wow, if true wow. }}
    • So we'll see if that's true or not but I think actually it is true when all these texts do come out between Lisa Page and Peter Strzok / somebody
    • We'll figure out more to the story
    • So I'd say just by metadata this Peter Strzok looks like Andy McCabe
  • Day 44.2 Peter Strzok and Lisa Page - Conspirators With McCabe? - YouTube
    • It's Day 44 and this is the New York Times article about I'm gonna just keep calling him Peter Strzok but you'll know that I mean STR zs t RZ
    • Peter Strzok and Lisa Page the lawyer and the situation or this situation looks a lot differently now with Lisa Page maybe being complicit in the conspiracy, working directly for Andrew McCabe
    • And of course in my analysis metadata analysis this morning, Peter Strzok's career looks so identical and similar to Andrew McCabe just on based on metadata, I thought it was Andrew McCabe
    • It is so close, and I'll go through how some of that is is come about
    • But this is the the very good article here in
    • It talks about the lawsuits against McCabe and lawsuits against Peter Strzok
    • It talks about--Lisa Page's involvement and some of the other things news I'm breaking this morning with Robyn grits
    • She's talking about how she filed with the office of a special counsel
    • The office of the Special Counsel is Robert Mueller
    • She filed before Robert Mueller took over that position, but the FBI has definitely stonewalled
    • So this is my reporting as a few minutes ago, "hmmm interesting I filed a complaint directly with the Office of Special Counsel. But I know they have been waiting for documents from the FBI. They could delay every document request FOIA, EEOs"--its equal opportunity stuff--"you name it even the Inspector General from DOJ complained about Grassley's office being stonewalled by the FBI."
    • And then she goes on to talk about down here another friend of hers who had retired through OPM, I'll drop it down here, through OPM, and they just never sent the paperwork over
    • So he he was like OK well--I'm gonna send over my paperwork
    • He just never got it and he's been fighting the FBI for 12 years
    • So it's these winners and losers
    • If you're in side of Andrew McCabe's Counterintelligence little clique--the little JTTF click--you're going to the--doing the counterterrorism a week before the Superbowl, a week before--the playoff, football playoffs, NFL games a week before World Cup etc and you're partying it up just like the Hillary did with her Secret Service people in Colombia
    • If you're in that group you're the winners
    • But if you're a a gumshoe FBI out there on the street doing real investigative work, and not fake crime, well then you're in the losers
    • We're going to delay all your paperwork
    • We're going to Stonewall you we're gonna make you sorry you ever work for the FBI
    • We're gonna pad the pad our pad our winners
    • And we're gonna strike in our losers
    • And just so even though even this guy even the Inspector General of the Department of Justice, officer of department of justice and this is going to be Matt Horowitz complained about it
    • So this is not something then--George is--personal vendetta against McCabe
    • Actually as I've said before
    • I'd want him to live on a nice big branch with very green grass, but I don't think that person needs to be running a coup and information coup against the [lawfully elected, non-criminal] President--which is obviously what's happened
    • He's put in his cronies to attack the sitting president
    • This guy here we want to find him
    • He's Eric Karate Croddy. Now he sued (I'm sorry in my phone's just going crazy)
    • He sued the FBI for using these wacky interview questions, that if they if completely subjective, they're these the same questions users of Fairfax County
    • If they like you then great--that means they can get you in
    • If they don't like you they can keep you out
    • So crowd e Croddy here filed a lawsuit--we're gonna be looking at that
    • Kathy Muller was the investigator
    • Awfully close to Mueller, I mean almost if it was your daughter you would want her to drop the e just so people wouldn't say nepotism--we don't know--we don't know but
    • That's why I put it there
    • Now everybody says well why did you put the address of Andrew McCabe, why did you pin that?
    • Well I actually I put an address for him for 1998
    • Now did I know that he bought it in 2016? Yeah I just thought that was a little weird 20 years later
    • I was I used a three year old address
    • Did I know he bought it, actually? Yeah I probably did but when I saw all kinds of power upgrades going in
    • (Sorry about my phone)
    • When I saw all kinds of power upgrades going in there when I saw these new AT&T pedestals
    • When I saw 200 different wiring teams going in, when I saw these--all the Google Fiber going in
    • When I saw the AT&T Wi-Fi, AT&T fiberline going in, when I saw the depressions and dips for these new vaults from the wiring vaults near there
    • I just said well if you were moving your money out of Malaysia, and out of Gülen's little hands
    • And you wanted a safe keep it what would you do well I'd move it offshore
    • I move through Bitcoin and I would mine the bit coin
    • Now mining Bitcoin takes a lot of power and I've been talking to power experts all day about how much power has been wired into Hillary's place
    • Now am I saying Andrew McCabe is laundering money absolutely not
    • There's no way I'm saying that
    • But I just want people to visualize you have this place out in in Maryland the with these 35 people that are spies within that group somewhere
    • You got five or six of your own GPS people
    • You paid for them we have the receipts now that FBI paid Fusion GPS excuse me for these people
    • Where do you move them after they get Flynn to sign off
    • And finally call Kislyac who's dead now
    • Now they say we don't need these guys anymore and they get rid of them
    • Where do you move that five or six guys that's embedded in that team?
    • Do you move it to Chappaqua?
    • Are they living up there in Chappaqua right now?
    • Who knows but they're not answering service
    • And that isn't helping one thing is for sure I'm going to add both of these people to my discovery both the Peter Peter Strzok is what I call them Peter Strzok and
    • So I learned how to pronounce his name Peter Strzok and this Lisa Page if this person is a personal lawyer for Andy McCabe
    • And this person is kind of a personal hitman for Andy McCabe
    • That's going to come forward
    • People in the FBI are sick of this
    • That is going to come forward
    • That information is going to come forward
    • So I'm going to leave it right there right now
    • That's where the investigation kind of is is at
    • It's obviously very fast-moving here--with the phone blowing up
    • But that's where--you kind of took a couple of minutes out of the newsroom here to kind of--do a here's where how the dots are connecting as of right now
    • You can go to the Twitter feed to see how things are going
    • But that's where we are right now
  • Day 44.3. Focused On the Misuse of Power - YouTube
    • It's Day 44 this is part three
    • This is just a quick Sunday summary
    • And I think it's probably good the full flight of the arrow here really goes back to 2010
    • And if you haven't watched the series before--that I really don't care about viewers or subscribers or patreon or any of that
    • I want to get off Andrew McCabe's list
    • That's all I want--that's all up the reason I got in this
    • You could read the accidental journalist by Trish Negron on Google George Webb an accidental journalist if you want the full story
    • But I protested and got in the way of Andrew McCabe and an operation he did in Portland Oregon
    • It's called Muhammad Muhammad [Christmas Tree Bomber]
    • Basically used three different informants for this Muslim kid took a very nice kid who was studying hard a student 17 years old radicalized him over time showing him a lot of pictures of war atrocities that supposedly were done by a--US soldiers
    • And built a bomb for him
    • He never touched a soldering iron
    • And put him away for thirty years
    • And even that kid with no rights from Somalia
    • I think he did later naturalize, but he ended up almost winning a case in the 702 for "collect it all"
    • And I actually think he should have won it because they used illegally-collected information to convict him
    • Which is Fruit-of-the-Poisonous-Tree
    • So I do believe the little guy has rights in America and can challenge the law
    • The Dred Scott--he's sort of the Dred Scott
    • Muhammad Muhammad SAW the Dred Scott of our time and if he would have won that case he would have it would have helped everyone in the United States with their Fourth Amendment rights
    • So yes I do think a little guy can win a guy can win in the pro se Court and from the Supreme Court with 13 shares of stock
    • So my only intention here is to get off the list
    • And I hope all my viewers go to all other channels and make everybody else rich and wealthy and add to their subscribers and do whatever patreon that they're looking for
    • That's not my goal
    • My goal is to get off the list
    • So what I focused on in this is production of documents documents documents documents
    • And most of the documents--I know some people say I'm trying to get documents I can never get that are secret
    • No, most of the documents I'm going for our public documents
    • Inspector General Reports are Public Reports
    • Reports from the House Committee on Administration should be Public Reports
    • Reports, Emails from people in the State Department, using Gmail should be public, the Public Records Act
    • So I'm not asking for anything classified I'm asking for public records and that's how I kind of the government's supposed to run
    • So that's where I am at that's my goal and I really have no other goals
    • And I have no animosity toward anyone
    • And if I make a mistake I'll certainly correct it
    • I have never accused anybody of a crime in this and if anybody is interpreting it that way, that's not the case
    • The only people I might be talking about in terms of committing a crime or the conspirators, which are is going to be the FBI
    • And there are some there are some actions by the Awans, obviously that are criminal
    • And there are some actions by people around them suppressing evidence and destroying evidence that are criminal
    • But everybody that I'm focused on are actually at the highest levels of government impinging on the fundamental rights of every citizen in the United States
    • I'm not interested in any Jones versus Smith type in situations
    • I'm focused on people who are impinging on the fundamental rights of every US citizen
  • Day 44.4 Will Kristen Neilson Name the Three DHS-OIG Hackers? - YouTube
    • This is Day 44 part 4
    • And here is the DHS OIG hack
    • This is the DHS OIG hack where there's three employees that I say these three employees are gonna be Hina Alvi Imran Awan and Jamal Awan this all happens the first week of March this year and there's a temporary Inspector General I don't know yet if the temporary Inspector General was Theresa Grafenstine or not
    • But it's certainly gonna ask that in the request for admissions
    • So this is an article by Ron Nixon and Nick Fandos
    • I think immediately you can ask them, "hey, where's the W? You forgot the W. Here the Who W, you forgot to ask who these three people are. And then you also forgot the when. You said 'in the spring.' And they have the hack happened in the spring"
    • "Can you be more specific about the first three weeks of the first three days excuse me of March, before--he leaves the country on the 5th, and they get fired that first week those same three from Congress?"
    • Okay? So John Roth is the Inspector General now
    • So we'll see if he if he publishes that
    • But tomorrow this is the Kirsten Nielsen is hearings you can see here by the legislative action for this presidential nomination 1095
    • This gal named Kirsten Nielsen is up for debate tomorrow
    • And she went through our first round of hearings was not bad
    • And usually these are just consent votes
    • We'll see what happens
    • For those of you don't know who Kirsten is, she is young lady but that was kind of picked on a little bit for her experience, but she's got quite a bit of experience at TSA George Bush hired her, and she had a lot of critical infrastructure management role at TSA
    • So she has never led a large organization, but she looks like she's up for the task
    • So the first question is: Kristin Nielsen--just like we asked Jessie Liu, when she took over the Awan case--will you announce the first three people the three people that did this hack?
    • This hack was a 159,000 case files.
    • These were the case files of people who were who were researching cases like Zarate in the Kate Steinle case
    • You get out here you look at the facts of all the breach, you'll see that it was the actual case management of people who were looking at cases like Zarate and the Kate Steinle deal
    • Only there's one hundred fifty nine thousand
    • This is why I called this case here 159,000 Kate Steinles
    • This this case right here is 159,000 Kate Steinles
    • Because these are the investigators investigating those cases
    • You look over here at the USA Today report well if you look at Ray lockers report, you'll see that he has a he names how many people that
    • I think that's Ron Nixon right there from New York Times I believe
    • Yeah yeah it's Ron Nixon there and I I haven't looked up Nick Fandos yet
    • But here's the article here Nick Van DOS Ron Nixon New York Times insider stealing data nice report
    • So you can review this and just text them send them text...and say hey--will Kirsten Nielsen be confirmed tomorrow?
    • And well the first thing she does
    • Again, if these guys are double dipping it at DHS
    • And they're into the system of 159 thousand names--that's 159 thousands Zarates
    • That's 100 that's could be more than one hundred fifty nine thousand Kate Steinle
    • I don't know however many people that might might result
    • So even one Kate Steinle even one more Kate Steinle is is not good
    • But this is a hundred and fifty nine thousand case files that were hacked
    • And if you don't identify the hacking team
    • And they can go from all the different 30 departments in the DHS Coast Guard and TSA, you could could just do a round robin of all 30 agencies in DHS
    • This is critical: if you don't name those three people and you have no chance of plugging the leak
  • Day 44.5 Lisa Page - EB5 "Family" Visas? - YouTube
    • This is Day 44 this is part five
    • This is Lisa Page and these are the two people that came out today
    • Lisa Page and Peter Strzok just to two people it just seemed to be everywhere as far as setting up the Comey meeting with Laura and Lynch in there--over at the Hillary investigation
    • They're over at the Hillary interview, and then they're at the Trump investigation, and then they're at the--behind the curtain here, and behind the curtain there
    • And it just seems like the type of person who's involved with fuschia GPSFusion GPS
    • With the--is it are they're really sending anti-Trump messages from the Mueller investigation?
    • There at the they're everywhere
    • They're at the the Hillary investigation together
    • They're at the Trump administration with the Russia Russia Russia
    • Then they're at the Mueller investigation in
    • Are they really are they really lawyers? No
    • I mean she's a lawyer but Peter Strzok is not
    • Aren't they really just sending out information of what the Commission's coming up with?
    • Aren't they just leaking information out to their friends and Andrew McCabe?
    • Isn't that actually what's going on it's not how Andrew McCabe is getting updates on all these investigations as they're going along--isn't it isn't that really the case?
    • Anyway I saw these things that are a record which was this disorderly conduct and whatever obstruct off--businesses is--I don't know what that is
    • But anyway I forgive people for their minor errors
    • But what I what I notice is locations.
    • She's from Columbus, Ohio
    • She got her law degree here in 2006
    • And I just look at Hillary, and then I look at kind of being brought into the to the FBI world
    • And here's Summit County here
    • And this is Akron, where my dad was born
    • And I had visited this Strongsville, Ohio, and the Strongsville Ohio had been kind of had been singled out because
    • (Not because of the creepy building here)
    • But because it had this European adoption agency
    • This creepy European adoption agency that got raided by the FBI
    • I don't know if she was there doing the investigation for this
    • Or if she was doing--it's like maybe a color-of-law, where I bring in all these kids, and after the 10,000th kid I bring in, then I say oh well it's color-of-law
    • I'm the adoption lawyer--I'm the EB-5 lawyer for bringing in all these kids
    • Oh All the kids are gone there with all the families now
    • But ten years later I'm gonna--calling the chit's here
    • I was there I started in 2008 and now it's 2017, so I'm gonna call the chit's in
    • But anyway they adopted this thing called the European adoption consultants
    • And I think a tremendous amount of kids went through this place
    • Just an amazing amount of kids from overseas
    • I think they were flying him in the Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Springfield Ohio and kind of I don't I can't exactly all the different ways they got in
    • But they were from all over the place
    • They were it was operated by the state department
    • So it was really weird there's that Hillary connection
    • And these people were kids were come from Bulgaria and China and Colombia Congo Haiti or Honduras India Panama Poland Tanzania Uganda Ukraine
    • And I remember how many Russian kids had come through with--look like they had had like polish passports or Bulgarian passports
    • So I don't know if people have read about this but this was a crackdown
    • And I think Hillary was involved in this
    • Now she's she might be able to say, well it was a ten year color-of-law
    • We imported kids ten years and just to make sure we knew who the bad actors were
    • Maybe that's the case here I stay away from pizza gate as much as I possibly can
    • But I mean it's right here in front of your face
    • I mean this is the FBI in and--invading there or shutting this down
    • Now they shut it down ten years later
    • She's there Lisa Page is there near Strongsville in 2008
    • And then ten years later it gets shut down
    • Was she involved in EB-5s?
    • Did she do ten thousand people ask for all these kids?
    • And then they shut it down ten years later?
    • We really don't know
    • But it's a good question to ask Lisa Page
submitted by 911bodysnatchers322 to TruthLeaks [link] [comments]

[Table] IAmA: We are Internet freedom advocates, experts, and innovators. If you're concerned about invasive agreements like the TPP or just the future of the Internet, ask us anything!

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Date: 2012-10-24
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Questions Answers
The goal is to make sure every elected official knows that his/her constituents all over the country demand internet freedom. This embarrasing shit is for "internet freedom"? ಠ_ಠ Taken in context: it was a Fark meetup and that classic SNL Sean Connery quote used regularly as a punchline on Fark posts was suggested by the audience as a greeting for a funder of the bustour who we know personally -- it's not a highlight of the bustour, but it is what it is: a dumb prank offered as a perk for funding.
Do petitions like this make any difference? Absolutely. We describe the process a bit here. In short though, when people come out in numbers (even online) and add their voices to a message by signing a petition (and sharing it on social media, talking about it in their community, etc), it can become really hard to ignore.
We at OpenMedia, at least, have seen a bunch of wins, and it's all because of our community coming together, contributing ideas, and rallying around the issues we all care about.
Yes. But beyond that, everyone should have their elected officials on speed dial. Ben Huh turned me on to an app that's useful here in the States called Contact Congress.
I demoed it in front of a couple hundred University of Nebraska students on the Internet2012 tour to show just how easy it is.
Remember: your elected officials work for you. You're their boss, calling them up to give them performance reviews and inform them about things they should be looking out for (and why it's important).
Earlier this year, the radio show This American Life had a great program all about "lobbying." Link to It had one really telling moment in there, in which a politician (I forget who) noted that, yes, lobbyists have power, but in the face of a huge group of voters, the voters always win over the lobbyists. The problem is that, on most issues, the only people who speak up are the lobbyists. But when the public really does speak up loudly and clearly it can absolutely make a difference. Not always. And not in every case, but I think we've seen enough examples of mass public participation changing the course of legislation and trade agreements.
I've cried to have openmedia replace the CRTC. One day... one day :)
Thank you for doing this AMA; and thank you for all your activism! Internet Hero status for all you guys! I mod /evolutionReddit; a sub for redditors interested in fighting for online freedom and the free flow of information. I feel a problem for many redditors is that it can feel quite overwhelming. It seems there's always a new surveillance law being pushed; or copyright maximalism being tricked in, whether by six strikes or TPP. It's hard to focus and really know where to put our energy. It feels quite different from when we could just focus on SOPA and just hammer strategies against a single bill. So... What do you think is the single most important issue/threat to online freedom at the moment and why? How can the average Redditor get more involved on a regular basis. Sometimes it feels like we are limited to threaded rage. Do you think we can see another J18 like mass protest online? How do we keep online freedom issues mainstream and not just in the geek lobby? Can movements like the CryptoParty mainstream cypherpunk geek speak? When are you guys going to start accepting Bitcoin donations? Obama, Romney, Stein or Johnson? 1) Apathy. I recommend that you add your SenatoRep's phone number to your phone and treat them like customer service. If you see/hear about a bill you dislike, call them up and tell them. 2) See #1. + Talk to your friends about it. Blog about it. Tweet about it. 3) It will have to wait. If we do it too often, it loses power. 4) Support organizations that protect Internet Freedoms and other political issues. 5) N/A 6) As long as you vote, it matters, it counts.
I would like to know what limits you think are proper (if any) for internet freedom - I think that the internet should be free to use and to create your content with, but I wonder if there should be limitations to this. Is the internet a right? How far does it extend? However, the same limits that apply to free expression rights might also apply to free expression on the Internet. For instance laws place limits on the freedom of expression. You cannot use this freedom to incite violence or to defame someone. We can argue about the exact contours of these limits. But we generally agree that limits can exist. The same limits might also extend to free expression on the Internet.
I think free expression is a right and the Internet is a medium that facilitates that right.
What do you consider the #1 threat to our Internet freedoms as they stand today? If we don't pay attention to the way laws are made, and if we ignore the lawmakers, they will listen to those who show up on their doorstep.
We have to pay attention and talk to those whom we elected.
Otherwise, the money and the lobbying will always win out.
It really depends on where you are in the world and it's certainly changes based on who you ask. It's hard to know which initiative is the most dangerous. I think it's the TPP for those in the affected countries. Some are concerned about proposals to use the a UN agency called the Internet Telecommunications Union to imposed new Internet restrictions. I expect for the next while we'll need to stay vigilant to fight off new attempts to restrict internet freedom by those who wish to protect their outdated business or governance models.
It's a bit outside the context of the TPP, but one of the issues I find personally concerning is the militarization of the internet. We've seen state sponsored viruses already in Stuxnet, and I think it bodes poorly for the future. For the moment, these efforts are quite focused, but it's easy to imagine a future where this sort of activity affects everyone.
There was intense reaction in the 80s to putting weapons in space, but so far the idea that we shouldn't be putting weapons on the internet has remained a relatively marignal issue. It gets even more scary when the interests of business and government are combined. Separating this behaviour from the usual criminal activity on the internet can be difficult, but it would seem to me important that we think carefully about how we proceed.
I think part of the reason why this discussion is so important is that threats come from so many different directions. If there was a #1 threat, then we could all focus our attention on that and deal with it. And then we'd miss all the other threats. There are both threats and opportunities coming from all different directions, and people need to direct their attention to the areas that interest them the most in terms of pushing forward the opportunities, while pushing back on the threats.
What is your stance on piracy? Do you think piracy is a legitimate action in free internet? The more important point is that "piracy" (which is a pejorative term) is understandable as long as rights holders focus on fighting the future, rather than embracing it. I like to think of this as the "Game of Thrones effect".
The moral elements of this issue require a deeper debate about the role of intellectual property in society and, while both important and interesting, will always be much more about cover for laws and policies that restrict freedom for all and offer an excuse for entrenched interests to avoid giving people the service they want in the way they want it for a fair price.
I think it's important to recognize that "piracy" almost always is a symptom of the real problem, rather than the problem itself -- but too often people focus on fighting the symptom, rather than solving the underlying problem. We have enough historical research to see this over and over and over again. Adrian John's book "Piracy" and Matt Mason's book "The Pirate's Dilemma" both drive home this point with tremendous clarity on a historical basis -- each and every time we see a rise in "piracy" it tends to be because the technology enables something new that the public wants, and the powers that be haven't figured out how to make use of the technology, so they fail to deliver what people want in a reasonable way. More recently, the massive (and incredibly thorough) "Media Piracy in Emerging Economies" report put together by Joe Karaganis has shown how this applies to plenty of today's piracy as well.
So, in the end, it's not about whether or not piracy is a "legitimate action." It's simply a fact of nature. It's happening -- and historically no amount of "increased enforcement" has ever been shown to be long term effective in fighting it, though it often has been shown to have tremendous negative side effects. What has worked, is figuring out how to make use of the technology in positive ways to provide what people want. In other words: treat the problem, not the symptom, and amazing things happen.
Of course, in the interim, all you hear is how the piracy itself is evil. But that's an old story. We heard it when the printing press came out. When the player piano came along. When radio was invented. When TV showed up. When cable TV entered the market. When the photocopier was invented. When the VCR was introduced. When the DVR became popular. When the first MP3 players hit the market. And, of course, when online streaming became popular. And yet, historically, we see the same thing every time. The "piracy" was really a result of people seeing this new enabling technology and thinking "wow, that lets me do something new and wonderful, so I'm going to do that." And those that it disrupt cry "piracy!"
But in the long run, as people learn and adapt, we see each of those new technologies (with the possible exception of the player piano...) opening up tremendous and amazing new markets, often leading to significantly more growth than what existed in the old market. So it's not about whether or not it's a "legitimate action." It's a signal from the market that they want something more, and historically, it's been shown that it's quite productive to figure out how to serve what the market is asking for.
My favorite example of this, by the way, remains the VCR, which famously was described by the MPAA's Jack Valenti as "the Boston strangler" to the movie industry. 5 years after he said that at a Congressional hearing, the home video market was worth more than the box office market for the movie studios. So there's that.
We just keep getting farther and farther away from what copyright laws were originally for... Do you think that we will someday make copyright laws less extreme or are governments too influenced by corporations for that to happen? With the successful fight against SOPA and ACTA the tide does appear to have turned on restrictive copyright measures -- at least with public opinion. The fact that media conglomerate lobbyists are trying to use trade agreements to get these provisions through suggests they are getting desperate. I suspect their attempts to layer on new Internet restrictions will continue for at least the next several years, but we are at place now where we can and should start pushing the other way. One exciting initiative where Internet users are starting to develop our own priorities for digital policy is the Internet Freedom Declaration.
What do you think the internet will look like 10 years from now? If we all stay active and engaged, fight back against threats like the TPP's Internet trap, and keep looking forward, it'll be whatever users choose to make it.
Isn't "internet freedom" one giant oxymoron? In fact "Internet freedom" is more redundant than oxymoronic. A "closed Internet" is not consistant with the Internet being simply a series or protocols that people and companies choose to adhere to. This inherent openness is what scares nation-states, law enforcement, IP interests, telcos and other entrenched interests. Their fear manifests itself in an ongoing desire to control the freedom inherent in the Internet. This is similar to every other communication technology from the printing press forward, but much more so.
Is there any hope for the CRTC as a body governing telecommunications in Canada or are they too heavily influenced by the large telecom companies? We're definitely moving forward. Canadians have been getting increasingly involved in Internet/telecom issues and increasingly vocal, and the CRTC seems to be listening. Their rhetoric has now put the public interest at the forefront of their agenda, and they've done a few things recently that indicate that they mean it.
For example, the CRTC has asked citizens for input in developing national rules to protect cell phone users (so we're asking to hear tales of cell phone service frustration at Link to And most recently, they firmly blocked big telecom company Bell's attempt to control an even greater share of the media market.
We've made steady progress, which has now led up to the CRTC showing an understanding that we are all stakeholders in the digital future.
U.S. Courts have recently ruled that it is constitutional for the government to force an individual to decrypt an encrypted hard drive. How do compelled decryption cases such as United States v. Fricosu affect the future of the Internet and privacy? Awesome question, ZooCow.
Compelled decryption is still a hot topic with only a few court cases setting precedent. You mentioned US v. Fricosu, where a district court in Colorado ruled that Fricosu could be forced to decrypt information on a seized computer. A separate 11th Circuit Court of Appeals case in Atlanta, however, ruled that the 5th Amendment protected a suspect from being forced to decrypt the contents of several computers.
For a lot more juicy detail, EFF staff attorney Hanni Fakhoury has an excellent blog post about these two cases and the nuance of privacy/decryption. Despite the disappointing Fricosu ruling, the larger point is that we are continuing to fight for your constitutional rights in these compelled decryption cases. Luckily the case is specific enough not to have a huge ripple effect.
As some one who was born in an age when our freedoms have been continually taken away from us I am not very optimistic that we can ever really change anything. What kind of hope and encouragement can you give to show that we can make a difference? In many ways, it is a constant struggle -- and as someone who reports on these kinds of issues, I see people bring this up all the time. In fact, many people assume that I am similarly pessimistic, because every day I talk about attempts (and sometimes success stories) in which freedoms are taken away. However, I also, very consciously try to point to the many, many success stories. And they are everywhere you look. But, on the whole, I think what we are seeing is a gradual push in a good direction. It's less obvious on an every day basis, because when new uses of technology expand our abilities to do good, it doesn't get as much attention (often because people don't even realize how powerful it is). The attacks on technology and freedom do get much more attention, because they're often very clearly stated. On the whole, then, I'd argue that we do see plenty of progress when viewed at a big picture angle, it's just that it's tougher to see unless you take a step back. The constant attacks against Internet freedom are really reactions to how the new uses of technology have enabled (often quietly) such disruptions. I always like to think of it as watching the rate of change and the relative direction of change. I am incredibly optimistic and thrilled about all of the amazing new uses of technology, and what it has enabled -- and I am simultaneously frustrated about the efforts to curtail those possibilities, because I think it slows down the rate at which wonderful things can happen. But the net result, I believe, is still forward momentum -- and there are plenty of clear success stories to prove that (SOPA & ACTA being big ones).
Because of the preservation orders mandated by C-30, it's often argued it is in fact not warrantless surveillance. Why have the ISP voluntary disclosure provisions not gotten more exposure to counter this? Great point. yes the main issue with c-30 was that it would mandate disclosure of private info without a warrant. But you're right that it happens voluntarily all time already. I think we have a real opportunity to turn C-30 into an opportunity to add new requirements to prevent this from happening. That's what we're pushing for with our lawyers now. I'll bring back to the coalition the idea of getting more exposure to this issue. We were focused on stopping this from getting worse with C-30, but you're right that it's now time to move past that and stop the voluntary disclosure.
A few people I know have remarked that the STT petition is somewhat vague and while it is of course based on the leaked IP chapter, why haven't figures such as the $10,000 fine been included? We tried to be as specific as we could with the STT petition, but you're right that we can certainly improve on it. Good idea on the $10,000 fine -- I'll run that by our lawyers to make sure it's safe to say then we'll start putting that forward. Maybe a blog on "how much the TPP could cost you". If you have any other ideas please let me know.
How is it that the Eastern countries have such affordable internet and cell phone rates but here in the West (ie Canada), we can't get anything decent for under $50/month? What are the big telecom companies doing to keep our bills so damn high and why aren't more people outraged? We recently launched an MVNO in the US (Link to and would LOVE to do the same in Canada. In the US, Sprint is a hungry #3 and a great network partner. In Canada the oligopoly is too cozy.
It is terrible that Canada has the most expensive mobile rates in the world (with the US a close second).
Which presidential candidate(of the two major parties) do you believe will be the biggest advocate of Internet freedom if he is elected/re-elected? Neither candidate has come out clearly on one side or the other.
And frankly, we don't think this should be a partisan issue.
We saw with sopa/pipa that both parties were willing to bargain away the rights of the public in exchange for industry support. But when we spoke up, they did listen.
It's important that we keep talking and telling the legislators that we care about our rights.
Here is a link to more details on our collective political stance: Link to
How can someone get involved in internet advocacy? What are the biggest issues threatening internet freedom today? One of the simpler and more direct methods that appears to be effective is to get some time with your federal representative (assuming you live in a place with such things). If you can make it clear to them their constituents care about internet freedom, they listen. This is perhaps even more relevant if you run a business that may be affected by things like the TPP or SOPA. If you can show them how it will effect your business, and consequently prosperity and jobs in your area, they'll for sure listen.
Get your elected officials on speed dial.
Join our Internet Defense League.
Sign our Declaration of Internet Freedom - if you agree with it!
Tell others when you've done these things, even just a facebook status update makes a difference.
I agree with @LisaC_APC and @Gbunton. Getting in touch with your elected representatives is very powerful, and contributing in any way you can to the efforts of the Internet freedom groups in this AMA is essential.
>It really depends on where you are in the world and it's certainly changes based on who you ask. It's hard to know which initiative is the most dangerous. I think it's the TPP for those in the affected countries. Some are concerned about proposals to use the a UN agency called the Internet Telecommunications Union to imposed new Internet restrictions. I expect for the next while we'll need to stay vigilant to fight off new attempts to restrict internet freedom by those who wish to protect their outdated business or governance models.
What's your opinion on the global and national Pirate Party movements? A good thing? They've been known to fight for the Internet, and we sure do like that, but it would be ideal if Internet freedom issues had a prominent spot on every political party's agenda.
You guys need to lead an effort to create a sort of unity group with everyone, Internet Defense League, OpenMedia / StopTheTrap, LaQuadrature, Public Knowledge, on and on, etc and so on, and pool your resources, and do giant ad campaigns on the endless stuff we are faced with... TPP CISPA, cispa executive order, cyber DIB, CISPA v2, ACTA, CETA, ACTA inside CETA, the UN calling the internet "terror," the UN ITU, it's too much it needs MAJOR combined forces beyond which exists... thanks for considering this comment.. I am pretty sure all this is already well on your mind. But maybe a reddit would be in order between the various groups, Public Knowledge, OpenMedia, LaQuadrature, and add to that, you know, like about 20 or 25 other groups that are pretty easy to find... invite them into a reddit meeting like this and ask them if they want to be part of a unified thing for the purpose of getting out a message, advertising, advocating for internet freedom. Some of these efforts already exist but the public is not seeing it enough... something bigger is needed... what do you think? Agreed - in particular regarding the UN ITU situation. We at OpenMedia and others are working on something along these lines. We'll try to get the word out on reddit but stay tuned at Link to
Can you give an overview of the different federal party positions on open and affordable internet and digital policy? And, if you're able, your take on their positions or lack thereof. We actually did something like that during the Canadian election last year through our Digital Future Survey. Our recommendations are also on that page.
Why are there no women in your group. Or, if there are, why are there none taking part in this AMA? Many of us are here. Carolina and Maira from EFF, Jodie and Rashimi from PK, Burcu from PC, Lindsey from Open Media. and so on :-)
Is there a subreddit for internet freedom? Maybe one that users should be joined to by default? One user made an epic list of free culture related subreddits: Link to
I personally lurk around /cyberlaws.
I think the subreddit for internet freedom may be... reddit.
But /technology tends to pick up on a lot of the issues.
Not that I know - but that's a fantastic idea!
Garlictown is Ben Huh, CEO of the Cheezburger Network. BTW, my (Ben Huh) current Reddit account is Link to
Enoss is Elliot Noss from Tucows. Enoss = Elliot Noss, Tucows.
Gbunton is Graeme Bunton, also from Tucows. Gbunton = Graeme Bunton, also with Tucows.
CarolinaEFF is the EFF's Carolina Rossini. AdiEFF is the EFF's Adi Kamdar. MairaEFF is the EFF's Maira Sutton. CarolinaEFF is Carolina Rossini from the Electronic Frontier Foundation mairaEFF is Maira Sutton from the Electronic Frontier Foundation adiEFF is Adi Kamdar from the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
Jodieg is Jodie Griffin, Public Knowledge. Bcrashmi is Rashmi Rangnath, Public Knowledge Jodieg is Jodie Griffin from Public Knowledge, and earlier bcrashmi was Rashmi Rangnath, also from Public Knowledge.
Does Open Media support any political parties? I admit that sometimes when I receive your emails, I get the feeling that you do. This makes me less likely to support the cause. A good question. No we do not. We're a post-partisan organization. There's a little write up on our approach here: Link to
We celebrate any party or politician that advances Internet freedom and will scold any that act to impose new Internet restrictions. Being non-partisan is essential to our success. Thanks for letting me know that you get the feeling that we do -- I'll try to make it more clear that we are not on the side of any particular political party in future communications. Thanks you.
Why is there no prominent media coverage of the TPP? Or is that a naive question? MediaMatters published an interesting study on media coverage of SOPA/PIPA that may be useful.
That is not a naive question at all. Trade agreements are hard explain and call attention to since many of the issues are highly technica. There is a lot of specialized media coverage, such as InsideTrade and others. However, since we are getting close to the elections, this slowly is changing. During the last TPP round in Virginia, the Financial Times, Washington Post, The Hill, and others have covered the TPP. Obama has mentioned it in many press meetings too, as a core part of his foreign policy in Asia.
It's our job as digital rights advocates to explain these policies in a way that will convince people that these agreements would have a real impact on their lives. We believe that the better job we do in highlighting the core concerns in the TPP, the better the media coverage will be. The point with is to get more and more attention. We need people to never stop demanding that entrenched powers stop messing with the Internet. We need more heroes in this fight! We all need to be part of this Internet Immune System!
You guys are wonderful, thank you for everything you do, and especially for this AMA! If blasphemy were to become illegal internationally, how would it be enforced over the internet/COULD it be enforced over the internet? That’s a great question, and very apropos this discussion (religious defamation laws are ineffective in the digital environment for the same reason that overbroad copyright remedies are as well). In the recent controversy over the “Innocence of Muslims” video, you basically saw the problem with enforcing religious defamation laws. Although some hosting sites overseas were forced to take down the video, it will usually end up being a game of whack-a-mole. In the United States, the argument against religious defamation laws has always been that by protecting even hateful speech, the government cannot justify censoring any speech.
As a bonus question, what can we do to secure our internet freedom? Yes, in fact EFF has an international team that is solely dedicated to fighting for digital rights globally. Our team is separated into three issue areas: free speech, privacy/international rights, and intellectual property. We all do what we can to cover emerging Internet freedom issues around the world, influence proper policymakers, and most importantly, support and work with digital rights organizations and movements on the ground.
Could any of the U.S. elections (President, Senate, House) have an effect on Internet freedom? Which, and why? The President, Senate, and House all have a role in crafting and implementing policies that impact internet freedom, so the elections for each will be important.
In preparation for the upcoming elections, the U.S. Republican and Democratic parties have both issued party platforms that outline their respective visions for the future on many issues. Several of these issues will impact how the internet functions and how the public can use it, including internet freedom, the open internet, spectrum policies, and intellectual property.
Public Knowledge has given on rundown comparing the party platforms here: Link to
On the TPP specifically, the Democratic party announced that they were "on track" to finalizing the TPP, and promoted the fact that the President signed free trade agreements with Panama and Colombia that included more restrictive intellectual property provisions.
For their part, the Republican party stated that they would complete the TPP negotiations and would focus on a worldwide multilateral agreement for open markets.
Good stuff Steve - I understand that it is easier said than done - and finding a fine line to appeal to the masses will be a challenge. As for the specifics, as it is not an easy task - would have to think about it. Sounds good - thanks for the helpful input regardless. I'm bringing it back for the team to considering for upcoming communications.
So is the TPP similar to ACTA/SOPA/PIPA or is it different? What I mean is, what are the similaritites between those 3 and the TPP? TPP is a much larger agreement, covering a variety of topics well beyond just IP -- so it's very different on that front. But, part of the problem is the massive amount of secrecy behind TPP, so we can't even tell you how it's similar or different to ACTA/SOPA/PIPA. The leaked drafts so far (few and far between, in part because the USTR is really trying hard to avoid leaks) suggest that the entertainment and pharma industries are basically asking for a huge wishlist of everything they could possibly want. The ongoing negotiations will push back on some of the most extreme proposals, but there isn't anyone involved in the negotiations who has the internet freedom perspective, or looking at what's actually best for the public. It's tough to say exactly where and how TPP will end up being different or similar to ACTA/SOPA/PIPA, but it seems clear that the goal of all of them were quite similar -- and no effort has been made to explain why these enforcement increases are needed (or if they'll work).
What do you think of networks of Internet freedom that are also extremely controversial such as Anonymous and even LulzSecurity? I tend to think of the "extreme" examples like Anonymous and LulzSec as being clear signals of chokepoints on the internet. Whether by intention or not, they highlight where things are broken. Personally, I think that some of their actions are self-defeating because they create backlash, while other actions are effective forms of protest. You get a bit of the good and the bad mixed in -- as is quite frequently the case. But what is most interesting about them is that they really tend to highlight where the new world breaks with old institutions. As a study of where the clashes are happening, they're the leading indicators. They're showing where the future many people envision clashes with the past and the institutions that grew up around it, and for that reason, they're important to understand. That it sometimes comes with what may appear to be childish or destructive activity is somewhat par for the course when old meets new. That's not to condone the activity, but to recognize what it means.
Do you believe that people on the internet should be able to steal anything they want because they can, it's free, and "it isn't taking the original"? I don't think they should but do you guys believe they should? I think what you're really trying to ask, is whether or not we think that copyright infringement itself is acceptable, because (unlike with theft), the original copy is still present. I can't speak for everyone else here, but I can't recall anyone ever claiming that it is "okay," but rather that (1) it is different than theft and talking about it the terminology of "theft" and "stealing" makes it difficult to have a rational discussion over the topic and (2) that whether or not it is acceptable, it is here and not going away -- and, therefore, it is a more productive discussion to talk about why that is and what to do about it.
Last updated: 2012-10-29 10:09 UTC
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