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Dear United Nations: Anonymous wishes you to act. We are watching the developments in Libya and are shocked. Shocked by the images we've seen. Shocked by the things Libya's Anons have told us. Shocked by the fact that one man ignores the voices of his citizens and opens fire on them.
"Internet not working, police cars burning," sent out one Egyptian. "Today marks a great day for Egypt," sent out another. These messages weren't coming from mobile phones or computers, but from an amateur radio sending out Morse Code somewhere amidst the chaos in Egypt. The Egyptian government's efforts to limit communications within the country has triggered a wave of activism from an international group of free speech activists on the Internet called Telecomix. Organizing using chat rooms, wikis, and collaborative writing tools, this largely anonymous group has worked to inform Egyptians about their communications options while receiving incoming messages from them. Telecomix has previously worked on free speech efforts in Tunisia, Iran, China and other countries who have tried to censor or block parts of the Internet.
Just Now Anonymous Hackers Release a Press Note For citizens of Iran Given Below :- O most respectable and honorable citizens of Iran - the cradle of civilization, You express yourself, and we're listening. We have not forgotten. Protestants who were imprisoned, beaten, to bloggers who have been censored, citizens who were executed for criticizing the regime, you are truly loyal citizens of your country.
Detail: Boucher, Toilet of Venus I’m currently mulling intellectual property law, the importance of copyright, and Anonymous, all whom I respect. Prosecuting a granny for downloading songs: You’re doing it wrong. One Huge Industry Giant wrote: Headlines about a grandmother being fined hundreds of thousands of dollars did not properly present the big picture, and they were terrible PR for the industry.