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  1. #1
    polis27

    Effort SOPA? Lets kill them

    so this SOPA has shutdown many site.... i hate them but idk how to stop them.. any idea who to kill them?


  2. #2
    Administrator
    Rpg_Fan

    Sephiroth is offline
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    Re: SOPA? Lets kill them

    Quote Originally Posted by polis27 View Post
    so this SOPA has shutdown many site.... i hate them but idk how to stop them.. any idea who to kill them?
    It's not SOPA but CISPA.



    ANONYMOUS: Operation Defense Phase II. Protest Against CISPA, May 1 - June 30 (#OpDefense #CISPAction)


    The US House of Representatives has passed a controversial cybersecurity bill that would permit the US government to strengthen security networks against cyber attacks and authorise companies to share confidential customer records and communications.

    A bipartisan majority approved the Cyber Security Sharing and Protection Act, or Cispa by a vote of 248 to 168. If the bill clears the Senate as well, it will enable businesses and the government to more easily share cyber security information.

    Congressman Mike Rogers, a Republican representative from Michigan and chairman of the House Committee on Intelligence, had previously warned of the cyber threat posed by foreign countries and terrorist organisations to American infrastructure and private businesses.

    He urged approval of Cispa, claiming the bill would not allow the government to censor information, close down websites or spy on people, as feared by civil rights activists. "If we don't do this, I am fearful about the future of our economic prosperity in America," Rogers said.

    Rogers's key Democratic ally, Maryland representative Dutch Ruppersberger, lobbied to persuade fellow Democrats to also back the bill.

    "We worked it. We worked it hard, we contacted people personally. Many people I talked to just on the floor," Ruppersberger said after the bill passed. "This [issue] is very complicated; a lot of people didn't understand it."

    Privacy Concerns
    But many politicians opposed the bill over concerns for privacy.

    Cispa would "waive every single privacy law ever enacted in the name of cyber security," said Jared Polis, a Democratic representative from Colorado. "Allowing the military and National Security Agency (NSA) to spy on Americans on American soil goes against every principle this country was founded on."

    Critics claim that the legislation contains few restraints on how and when the government may monitor private information and that it could end up damaging file sharers, rather than halting foreign spies or hackers.

    They are particularly concerned about a section that states "notwithstanding any other provision of law", companies may share information with Homeland Security, the Internal Revenue Service, the NSA, or other agencies. The word "notwithstanding" means that all existing federal and state laws, including ones dealing with wiretaps and medical privacy, could be trumped under Cispa.

    The Anonymous hacking collective released a video on YouTube attacking the bill and urging American citizens to sign a petition against it.

    "Together, we can stop this act," the group says in the video. "The time to take action is now. We have defeated previous attempts to censor our only platform of true honest communication, the internet. Sopa was only the beginning.

    "Sign petitions, call your congressmen and kill this act in the Senate."

    To protest against the bill, the collective pledged to bring down the website of Intel and other companies that back Cispa. With another video on YouTube, the collective announced phase two of Operation Defense, an initiative to fight the bill.

    Boeing was among the companies targeted in phase one.
    According to the collective, phase two will begin in two weeks and will include demonstrations in the streets.

    "Attacks will not be limited to distributed denial of service attacks," the video says. "Phase two will commence on 1 May and will include coordinated physical protests outside locations belonging to the corporations."

    Obama Opposes Bill
    The Obama administration had previously expressed reservations about Cispa, stepping forward to protect privacy over security.

    "Legislation without new authorities to address our nation's critical infrastructure vulnerabilities, or legislation that would sacrifice the privacy of our citizens in the name of security, will not meet our nation's urgent needs."

    Unlike the Stop Online Privacy Act (Sopa), which was defeated by a broad alliance of internet user-generated content companies, Cispa enjoys the support of more than 30 major private companies such as Facebook, Microsoft, Intel, IBM, US Telecom, AT&T and Symantec.
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  4. #3
    The Immortal God
    Rpg_Fan

    CloudStrife7x is offline
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    Re: SOPA? Lets kill them

    Quote Originally Posted by Sephiroth View Post
    It's not SOPA but CISPA.



    ANONYMOUS: Operation Defense Phase II. Protest Against CISPA, May 1 - June 30 (#OpDefense #CISPAction)


    The US House of Representatives has passed a controversial cybersecurity bill that would permit the US government to strengthen security networks against cyber attacks and authorise companies to share confidential customer records and communications.

    A bipartisan majority approved the Cyber Security Sharing and Protection Act, or Cispa by a vote of 248 to 168. If the bill clears the Senate as well, it will enable businesses and the government to more easily share cyber security information.

    Congressman Mike Rogers, a Republican representative from Michigan and chairman of the House Committee on Intelligence, had previously warned of the cyber threat posed by foreign countries and terrorist organisations to American infrastructure and private businesses.

    He urged approval of Cispa, claiming the bill would not allow the government to censor information, close down websites or spy on people, as feared by civil rights activists. "If we don't do this, I am fearful about the future of our economic prosperity in America," Rogers said.

    Rogers's key Democratic ally, Maryland representative Dutch Ruppersberger, lobbied to persuade fellow Democrats to also back the bill.

    "We worked it. We worked it hard, we contacted people personally. Many people I talked to just on the floor," Ruppersberger said after the bill passed. "This [issue] is very complicated; a lot of people didn't understand it."

    Privacy Concerns
    But many politicians opposed the bill over concerns for privacy.

    Cispa would "waive every single privacy law ever enacted in the name of cyber security," said Jared Polis, a Democratic representative from Colorado. "Allowing the military and National Security Agency (NSA) to spy on Americans on American soil goes against every principle this country was founded on."

    Critics claim that the legislation contains few restraints on how and when the government may monitor private information and that it could end up damaging file sharers, rather than halting foreign spies or hackers.

    They are particularly concerned about a section that states "notwithstanding any other provision of law", companies may share information with Homeland Security, the Internal Revenue Service, the NSA, or other agencies. The word "notwithstanding" means that all existing federal and state laws, including ones dealing with wiretaps and medical privacy, could be trumped under Cispa.

    The Anonymous hacking collective released a video on YouTube attacking the bill and urging American citizens to sign a petition against it.

    "Together, we can stop this act," the group says in the video. "The time to take action is now. We have defeated previous attempts to censor our only platform of true honest communication, the internet. Sopa was only the beginning.

    "Sign petitions, call your congressmen and kill this act in the Senate."

    To protest against the bill, the collective pledged to bring down the website of Intel and other companies that back Cispa. With another video on YouTube, the collective announced phase two of Operation Defense, an initiative to fight the bill.

    Boeing was among the companies targeted in phase one.
    According to the collective, phase two will begin in two weeks and will include demonstrations in the streets.

    "Attacks will not be limited to distributed denial of service attacks," the video says. "Phase two will commence on 1 May and will include coordinated physical protests outside locations belonging to the corporations."

    Obama Opposes Bill
    The Obama administration had previously expressed reservations about Cispa, stepping forward to protect privacy over security.

    "Legislation without new authorities to address our nation's critical infrastructure vulnerabilities, or legislation that would sacrifice the privacy of our citizens in the name of security, will not meet our nation's urgent needs."

    Unlike the Stop Online Privacy Act (Sopa), which was defeated by a broad alliance of internet user-generated content companies, Cispa enjoys the support of more than 30 major private companies such as Facebook, Microsoft, Intel, IBM, US Telecom, AT&T and Symantec.
    yup Seph is right Cispa, is the threat to our internet freedom now
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