As you can all see I haven’t posted here in quite some time now. I plan on this changing in the next few days but am still not sure what to research and report upon. Any suggestions would be most welcome.
My Telegram channel is just live a few minutes ago so why not pop in to introduce yourself then you can be kept up to date with the latest posts.
You’ve read the news about session replay scripts and how they enable over 400 websites to track your every keystroke and mouse click and you’re, understandably, concerned. If you haven’t been following the news, researchers at Princeton University’s Centre for Information Technology Policy (CITP), discovered that 400 of the most popular websites in the world, including The Telegraph and BBC Good Foodare running code capable of tracking everything you type into a website. This means that, without your knowledge or express consent, your information is being taken and used by third-party servers. Continue reading →
The European Parliament has voted to reject a new copyright directive, which includes the particularly controversial Article 13. The proposed law was rejected by 318 votes to 278, with 31 abstentions. The EU’s copyright reforms will now need to be debated in September, giving policymakers more room to hone the legal framework around copyrighted content in the internet age.
Article 13 of the Copyright Directive is a major concern as it will impose privatised censorship of all types of content and it is incompatible with fundamental rights and the E-commerce Directive. Continue reading →
The end of what internet freedom we have in Europe is under attack yet again, and what happens in Europe today can happen in your country tomorrow. If the United Nations get their way things will never be the same online again. Continue reading →
This incisive article by the late Dr. Ilya Perlingueri was first published in August 2011
“The Seletun Scientific Statement recommends that lower limits be established for electromagnetic fields and wireless exposures, based on scientific studies reporting health impacts at much lower exposure levels. Many researchers now believe that existing safety limits are inadequate to protect public health because they do not consider prolonged exposure to lower emission levels that are now widespread. Current US…standards for radiofrequency and microwave radiation from wireless technologies are entirely inadequate. They were never intended to address this kind of exposure from wireless devices that now affect over 4 billion people.” The Seletun Scientific Statement, Feb. 3, 2011 Continue reading →