I'm no puter techy by any stretch. I have however matain and do try over the last 20 years attempt to read and get a basic understanding of things. From my limited knowledge I understand there's a distinction between encrypted data.voice, or video. And assigning a key to be able to decrypt the file source. While one exists in the wild the other remains private. I remember when 256 bit was thought to be pretty unbreakable. In some ways it is still tough to crack. It would take all the cold air the artic polar region can provide to cool down all the processors necessary to crack something 1000 bit or greater. It's just not possible to have that kind of resource. I believe a little bit of paranoid as taken over your rational. Tor is a thorn to the nsa in that it is like one of those play ball pens they have for children. Only if they can lock on to your ip as the outgoing or input source that they may get to you. The only thing inside of pc to date is the hardware to operate it. Maybe they may mandate gps devices or keylogger hardware. use all your security software often to keep nosy people out. I do believe what Prism is really about is harvesting personal info much like how google does. I would under this circumstance always feel this method is suspect to many other advantages that would be illegal.hope some of this will be reassuring.
Tor does not rely on any CAs. Every node generates its own keys and directory authorities are hard coded into the application. If you are looking for an introduction to the way Tor works there are several videos on YouTube.
This is not to say that any search engines that index .onion (or the Internet) couldn't or shouldn't take these sites out of their index to make them harder to find (especially accidentally), but adding the ability to shut down arbitrary endpoints is not the right solution.
People should have "moral compasses," if indeed there were such a thing. And they should all be pointing the one true way, I guess. And everybody should be guided by them. Hurray? Tor should have a moral compass? And telephony too, I'll bet. And fiber optics, copper, cars, guns, knives, pen & paper? A very foolish notion. Stipulated: the very sun itself should not shine on pedophiles, and they should all trip and fall down, and remain unable to rise. Well, you've certainly established your moral bona fides -- no Tor for you until it's not Tor!
I am fairly certain that at least one child-rapist is now, finally, behind bars as a direct result of evidence I saw at a "pedo"-oriented site and acted-upon. Yet, both myself as well as the people who cooperated with me put ourselves at risk in coming forward and presenting the evidence.
There is no comparison or justification for Tor not to do anything about the abuse and sexual exploitation of children that is happening on .onion sites. I hope I am wrong and I hope they're secretly working with crime agencies around the world to get all these pedos locked up and that is why so many .onion pedo sites exist. Tor is known as a pedohaven on every popular site..that's practically the only thing Tor is known for on any website, forum, or chan board.
Perhaps if you were abused and molested and video recorded like I was and found a video of your young self being raped on a popular .onion pedo site, you'd feel way different about all of this. Freedom of speech shouldn't include the protection of pedophiles to upload CP content, share it, download it and discuss it.
Included in the list are children. If you don't use Tor, then your location could be traced by others online. I know how to trace the origin of emails, for example. Others are much better at it than I am. If you don't want some pedo who's noticed your kid online to be able to push a button and find out where your kid is, then have your kid use Tor. If you don't use Tor, you can be traced by criminals as easily as by cops.
It seems to me like the actual abuse would be bad enough that a video shouldn't make it much worse. It's terrible either way. Even destroying Tor completely wouldn't have prevented most of the pain. It would only destroy the good uses.
By the way, how is it that you've spent enough time on pedo sites to have discovered a video of yourself? If you posted something about me on one of those sites, I'd never find out. I'm starting to wonder if you just made that up.
>It is simply an act of making unseen what is clearly a problem more widespread and larger than people looking at videos and pictures. Even if we were to imagine that we wiped out every single cache available online, it ignores that one of the most vulnerable segments of our population is still being exploited. The lopsided nature of policies targeting people that consume the media vs people who actually engage in abuse belies this........
That scenario emerged in the case against Salazar, who later copped a plea to child pornography charges. Court papers show he inhabited a dark corner of the internet where adult men pay to live-stream child sex. Webcams and digital payment methods offer a twist on pedophilia that is quickly growing and difficult to police, according to law enforcement officials.
One cover was the name of the child he had with his third wife. She left Salazar around 2002 after discovering a briefcase full of sexually explicit images of her daughter and other children, she told police more than a decade later, when he was being prosecuted for live-streaming pedophilia.
Meanwhile, FLA 1 tried a different technique. In November 2014, the agency posted on the Website 19 forums a link to a specially crafted child abuse video. When users hit the URL, they were warned they were accessing stuff on another website: at least one person clicked through.
From what we can tell, when the video loaded up, it somehow automatically opened a second network connection, this time to a server monitored by the police. This secondary connection did not go through any anonymizing networks, and thus leaked the public IP address of the otherwise cloaked viewer.
"The hyperlink was advertised as a preview of a child pornography website with streaming video. When a Website 19 user clicked on that hyperlink, the user was advised that the user was attempting to open a video file from an external website. If the user chose to open the file, a video file containing images of child pornography began to play, and FLA 1 captured and recorded the IP address of the user accessing the file.
"FLA 1 configured the video file to open an internet connection outside of the [Tor] network software, thereby allowing FLA 1 to capture the user's actual IP address, as well as a session identifier to tie the IP address to the activity of a particular Website 19 user account."
Inside they found a laptop and two USB drives containing hundreds of images and videos of children being sexually abused. They arrested Harvender, who waived his Miranda rights and admitted being a member of the website, but denied knowing that possession of child pornography was illegal.
In view of an increasing demand for food irradiation technology, the development of a reliable means of detection for the control of irradiated foods has become necessary. Various vegetable food materials (dried cabbage, carrot, chunggyungchae, garlic, onion, and green onion), which can be legally irradiated in Korea, were subjected to a detection study using ESR spectroscopy. Correlation coefficients ( R2) between absorbed doses (2.5-15 kGy) and their corresponding ESR signals were identified from ESR signals. Pre-established threshold values were successfully applied to the detection of 54 coded unknown samples of dried clean vegetables ( chunggyungchae, Brassica camestris var. chinensis), both non-irradiated and irradiated. The ESR signals of irradiated chunggyungchae decreased over a longer storage time, however, even after 6 months of ambient storage, these signals were still distinguishable from those of non-irradiated samples. The most successful estimates of absorbed dose (5 and 8 kGy) were obtained immediately after irradiation using a quadratic fit with average values of 4.85 and 8.65 kGy being calculated.
To assess the effectiveness and safety of normal and high doses of Gadobutrol versus a standard dose of Gadolinium DTPA in the MR evaluation of patients with brain metastases. In a clinical phase-II study 20 patients who had been diagnosed as having brain metastases with CT or MRT were studied prospectively with Gadobutrol, a new nonionic, low osmolality contrast agent. Each patient received an initial injection of 0.1 mmol/kg body weight and an additional dose of 0.2 mmol/kg Gadobutrol 10 min later. Spin-echo images were obtained before and after the two applications of Gadobutrol. Dynamic scanning (Turbo-FLASH) was performed for 3 min after each injection of the contrast agent. Both quantitative and qualitative data were intraindividually evaluated. The primary tumor was a bronchial carcinoma in 11 cases; in 9 other cases there were different primary tumors. Forty-eight hours after the use of Gadobutrol there were no adverse signs in the clinical examination, vital signs or blood and urine chemistry. Statistical analysis (Friedman test and Wilcoxon test) of the C/N ratios between tumor and white matter, percentage enhancement, and visual assessment rating revealed statistically significant superiority of high-dose Gadobutrol injection in comparison to the standard dose. The percentage enhancement increased on average from 104% after 0.1 mmol/kg to 162% after 0.3 mmol/kg Gadobutrol. Qualitative delineation and contrast of the lesions increased significantly. The use of high-dose Gadobutrol improved the detection of 36 additional lesions in 6 patients. The first in vivo results prove the excellent contrast capacity of the nonionic contrast agent Gadobutrol for the diagnosis of intracerebral metastases. 2b1af7f3a8