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Old 18-01-2012, 03:59 PM   #1 (permalink)
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Seen any 'sopa' blocked websites today?

Just curious if the TD members are encountering sites down as a result of the protest against copyright/censorship laws.





I checked out Wikipedia and pirate bay. They both have blocked their access. BTjunkie wasn't blocked when I looked.
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:07 PM   #2 (permalink)
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Democraticunderground.com is blocked
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:17 PM   #3 (permalink)
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Wikipedia Blackout: 11 Huge Sites Protest SOPA, PIPA On January 18

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On January 18, over 7,000 websites -- including Wikipedia and Google -- will protest anti-piracy legislation currently making its way through Congress. Sites in opposition to the measures will either "going dark" or post information to educate visitors about bills H.R. 3261, the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA), and S. 968, the PROTECT IP Act (PIPA), two pieces of legislation meant to curb copyright infringement.
While many may support the bills' intentions, opponents and civil libertarians are worried that their passage would give the government powerful censorship tools that could threaten free speech.
When a site "goes dark," or participates in a "blackout," the site will in some way restrict its usual content. For example, the English-language version of Wikipedia, which will be dark from midnight January 18 until midnight January 19, will feature information about SOPA and PIPA and encourage visitors to contact their representatives, in place of its usual encyclopedia entries. Similarly, visitors to Imagur's photo gallery will find information about the legislation and "a message about how the PIPA/SOPA legislation threatens sites like Imgur" as well as "methods to take action," according to the company's blog.
At a speech in Boston last autumn, Eric Schmidt, Google's former CEO and now executive chairman, called SOPA "draconian," CNN reports. Google announced on Tuesday that it would be posting on its homepage a link to information about the proposed legislation, according to The New York Times.
In November, a bevy of large Internet companies, including Facebook, Google, Zynga, Twitter and LinkedIn, published an open letter in the New York Times that said, in part, the companies were "concerned that these measures pose a serious risk to our industry's continued track record of innovation and job-creation, as well as to our Nation's cybersecurity." AOL, which owns the Huffington Post, also signed the letter.
There are several ways you can get involved in the SOPA/PIPA protests. SopaStrike.com offers instructions on how to black out your own site. You can also let your voice be heard by clicking one of the links below.
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:18 PM   #4 (permalink)
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:21 PM   #5 (permalink)
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It is for a good cause. This is about the future of the flow of information. It is all of our cause.
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:26 PM   #6 (permalink)
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a site I visit often,........

Raw Story to go dark on January 18 to protest SOPA/PIPA




The news doesn’t stop. But if Congress passes the Stop Online Piracy Act or the Protect Intellectual Property Act, your access to it could — and the owners and publisher of Raw Story won’t stand for that. In protest of Congress’ interest in passing the legislation, Raw Story will join with sites like BoingBoing, Reddit, Wikipedia and IMGUR and black out from 8 am ET until 8 pm ET tomorrow, just to demonstrate what the government could end up doing to Americans in service of corporate interests (and their political donations and lobbying dollars).
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:37 PM   #7 (permalink)
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I wonder if the sites are only blocked to IPs in the US. Google and reddit seem fine at the moment. If google stopped for a day, most of the developing world would go nuts.
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Old 18-01-2012, 04:49 PM   #8 (permalink)
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Wiki and The Pirate Bay for me too.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:03 PM   #9 (permalink)
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Just as a lot of small countries loved the encouragement to detain and torture people under the 'terrrorism threat' pushed during the Bush administration, I am sure they are looking forward to shutting down more of the Internet. It's hard for the US to criticize others on censorship when it is using it more. The masses of the poor countries like the cheap movies and 'brandname' products. The sellers of these may be the wealthy but most of the wealthy in places like Thailand have partnerships with the companies that control the patents. As it is now the world's poor and voiceless have more to gain from freedom. Censorship and copyright enforcement will feed the wealthy even more in my opinion.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:05 PM   #10 (permalink)
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I would think most of the avatars on this forum are breaking copyright laws.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:26 PM   #11 (permalink)
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In an unprecedented move, an estimated 7,000 websites plan to shut down for the day in protest of the House’s Stop Online Privacy Act and the Senate’s Protect IP Act. : Maddow: Wednesday ‘going to be a very different day’ because of blackout | The Raw Story

boingboing.net,...........

503: Service Unavailable

Boing Boing is offline today, because the US Senate is considering legislation that would certainly kill us forever. The legislation is called the PROTECT IP Act (PIPA), and would put us in legal jeopardy if we linked to a site anywhere online that had any links to copyright infringement.

This would unmake the Web, just as proposed in the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA). We don't want that world. If you don't want it either, visit AmericanCensorship.org for instructions on contacting your Senator. The Electronic Frontier Foundation has more information on this and other issues central to your freedom online.

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link: http://boingboing.net/
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:28 PM   #12 (permalink)
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actually just been back on to pirate bay and it's working. Not sure what was wrong with it earlier.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:38 PM   #13 (permalink)
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Could be a general day of online mischief by hackers etc.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:47 PM   #14 (permalink)
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Could have been. Could have been my internet it's been a bit ropey this last few days.
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Old 18-01-2012, 05:47 PM   #15 (permalink)
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Good 'ole USA. The land of the free.
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Old 18-01-2012, 07:02 PM   #16 (permalink)
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from wikipedia (I was looking something up and got this message)

Imagine a World
Without Free Knowledge
For over a decade, we have spent millions of hours building the largest encyclopedia in human history. Right now, the U.S. Congress is considering legislation that could fatally damage the free and open Internet. For 24 hours, to raise awareness, we are blacking out Wikipedia. Learn more.

Make your voice heard



and I am in Thailand, at this time
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Old 18-01-2012, 10:43 PM   #17 (permalink)
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Last edited by S Landreth : 19-01-2012 at 01:33 AM.
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Old 19-01-2012, 12:24 AM   #18 (permalink)
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hampsha View Post
I checked out Wikipedia and pirate bay. They both have blocked their access.
A little trick (when using/looking for something on Wikipedia via google search engine), hit the escape key before you are directed to the protest page and Wikipedia will work fine.
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Old 19-01-2012, 02:16 AM   #19 (permalink)
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^
Nice.

How does that work?
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Old 19-01-2012, 03:33 AM   #20 (permalink)
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down too
just a link to this site

Stop American Censorship — a campaign from Fight for the Future
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Old 19-01-2012, 04:04 AM   #21 (permalink)
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Web Protests Piracy Bills, and Senators Change Course

This protest has worked...

WASHINGTON — Online protests on Wednesday quickly cut into Congressional support for online antipiracy measures as lawmakers abandoned and rethought their backing for legislation that pitted new media interests against some of the most powerful old-line commercial interests in Washington.

A freshman senator, Marco Rubio of Florida, a rising Republican star, was first out of the starting gate Wednesday morning with his announcement that he would no longer back antipiracy legislation he had co-sponsored. Senator John Cornyn, the Texas Republican who heads the campaign operation for his party, quickly followed suit and urged Congress take more time to study the measure, which had been set for a test vote next week.

By Wednesday afternoon, Senator Orrin Hatch, Republican of Utah and one of the Senate bill’s original co-sponsors, called it “simply not ready for prime time” and withdrew his support.

Their decisions came after some Web pages were shut down Wednesday to protest two separate bills, the Stop Online Piracy Act in the House, written by Representative Lamar Smith, the Texas Republican who is chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, and the Protect Intellectual Property Act, drafted by Senator Patrick Leahy, the Vermont Democrat who is chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee.

Protests organized in the real world drew far less attention. A rally convened in Midtown Manhattan outside the offices of Senators Charles E. Schumer and Kirsten E. Gillibrand, who co-sponsored some of the proposed legislation, drew a few hundred protesters.

Members of Congress, many of whom are grappling with the issues posed by the explosion in new media and social Web sites, appeared caught off guard by the enmity toward what had been a relatively obscure piece of legislation to many of them. The Internet sensibility of the Senate was represented a few years ago in remarks by the late Senator Ted Stevens, Republican of Alaska, who called the Internet “not a big truck” but a “series of tubes” — an observation enshrined in the Net Hall of Shame.

In reaction to the pending legislation, the online encyclopedia Wikipedia went dark. Google’s home page had a black banner across its home page that led to pointed information blasting the bills.

Such new-media lobbying was having an impact.

“As a senator from Florida, a state with a large presence of artists, creators and businesses connected to the creation of intellectual property, I have a strong interest in stopping online piracy that costs Florida jobs,” Mr. Rubio wrote on his Facebook page. “However, we must do this while simultaneously promoting an open, dynamic Internet environment that is ripe for innovation and promotes new technologies.”

Mr. Rubio has outsize influence for a junior senator entering his second year in Congress. He is considered a top contender for the vice presidential ticket of his party’s White House nominee this year, and is being groomed by the Republican leadership to be the face of his party with Hispanics and beyond.

Mr. Cornyn posted on his Facebook page that it was “better to get this done right rather than fast and wrong. Stealing content is theft, plain and simple, but concerns about unintended damage to the Internet and innovation in the tech sector require a more thoughtful balance, which will take more time.”

The moves on Capitol Hill came after the White House over the weekend also backed off the legislative effort.

“While we believe that online piracy by foreign Web sites is a serious problem that requires a serious legislative response, we will not support legislation that reduces freedom of expression, increases cybersecurity risk or undermines the dynamic, innovative global Internet,” a White House official said.

With the growing reservations, a bill that passed the Senate Judiciary Committee unanimously and without controversy may be in serious trouble. Senator Harry Reid, the majority leader and Democrat of Nevada, has scheduled a procedural vote on the Leahy version for early next week, but unless negotiators can alter it to satisfy the outraged online world, no one expects it to get 60 votes.

“I encourage Senator Reid to abandon his plan to rush the bill to the floor,” Mr. Rubio wrote. “Instead, we should take more time to address the concerns raised by all sides, and come up with new legislation that addresses Internet piracy while protecting free and open access to the Internet.”

Indeed, a senior Senate Republican leadership aide said the Senate version of the bill was dead in its current form, and bipartisan negotiations had begun to revise it considerably. Senators from both parties want to address the Internet piracy issue, but they acknowledged that issues raised by Google and its online partners would have to be addressed.

At issue is how the bills deal with “DNS filtering.” Web site addresses are converted by the Internet’s domain name server system from typed words into computer language to bring a user to a specific Web site.

The Congressional bills would allow the Justice Department to seek injunctions to prevent domestic Internet service providers from translating the names of suspected pirate sites; the legislation would also require search engines such as Google not to display suspected sites on search results. In effect, the bills would make search engines the enforcers of a law they oppose.

Congressional negotiators are looking at radical revisions to the DNS provisions, but lawmakers may decide the resulting legislation is too neutered to pursue, aides from both parties say.

Support for the legislation on Capitol Hill eroded throughout the day. Another Republican co-sponsor of the Senate bill, Roy Blunt of Missouri, withdrew his support in the early afternoon. Other senators who issued concerns about the legislation as written included Republican Senators Mark Kirk of Illinois and Jim DeMint of South Carolina. Senator Scott Brown, Republican of Massachusetts, had said on Tuesday that he would vote against the measure.

Mr. DeMint called the proposed legislation “misguided bills that will cause more harm than good.”

“In seeking to protect intellectual property rights, we must ensure that we do not undermine free speech, threaten economic growth, or impose burdensome regulations,” he said in a statement.

The media industry has been pushing for a legislative response to online piracy for some time. Groups like the Motion Picture Association of America and the Recording Industry Association of America, as well as giants like News Corporation, are practiced at old-time lobbying — hiring big-name Washington personalities like the former senator Christopher J. Dodd and salting campaign funds with contributions.

Mr. Dodd, who is now chairman and chief executive of the motion picture association, forcefully denounced the shutdowns in a statement issued on Tuesday.

“Only days after the White House and chief sponsors of the legislation responded to the major concern expressed by opponents and then called for all parties to work cooperatively together, some technology business interests are resorting to stunts that punish their users or turn them into their corporate pawns, rather than coming to the table to find solutions to a problem that all now seem to agree is very real and damaging,” he said.

In the Tea Party era of grass-roots muscle, though, the old school was taken to school, Congressional aides and media lobbyists agree.

“The problem for the content industry is they just don’t know how to mobilize people,” said John P. Feehery, a former Republican leadership aide and executive at the motion picture lobby. “They have a small group of content makers, a few unions, whereas the Internet world, the social media world especially, has a tremendous reach. They can reach people in ways we never dreamed of before.

“This has been a real learning experience for the content world,” Mr. Feehery added.

http://www.nytimes.com/2012/01/19/te...gewanted=print
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Old 19-01-2012, 07:01 AM   #22 (permalink)
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Plan B View Post
^
Nice.

How does that work?

I don’t have the slightest. But I was watching Morning Joe (I think that’s where I saw it) last night and someone mentioned doing it.

I tired looking something up using google last night and saw a wikipedia link. I clicked on the site and was redirected to wiki’s protest page. Damn!

Then I thought about what I heard on Morning Joe,.went back to google, typed in the word I was looking for (with a wikipedia address) and clicked on it,..but before the page opened I hit the escape key and it went to the wikipedia site I was looking for without being directed to the protest site.

Last edited by S Landreth : 19-01-2012 at 07:07 AM.
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Old 19-01-2012, 07:29 AM   #23 (permalink)
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it is interesting to see the "old" businesses being trounced by the new ones

free speech indeed!
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Old 19-01-2012, 07:34 AM   #24 (permalink)
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I remember many people on here and TV said this would never happen! It was all conspiracy of course!

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Old 19-01-2012, 08:03 AM   #25 (permalink)
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Lamebook is on strike for the day.



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