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Jean marc manach (@manhack)

Jean marc manach (@manhack)

https://twitter.com/manhack

Related:  C'est quoi un journaliste bi-média ?Comment je suis devenu un "journaliste hacker"asylos

Discover the 5176 content creators Discover the 5176 content creators OtherPhotography €359 collected per photo Beatiful Life 8 tippersTip ! ArtPhotography The Migrants Files - Detective.io The Migrants' Files project was launched in August 2013 by a group of European journalists who joined forces to accurately calculate and report the deaths of emigrants seeking refuge in Europe. This pan-European consortium of journalists is partially funded by the European non-profit organization Journalismfund.eu. Subscribe to the Migrants Files newsletter for quarterly updates. They know their lives are at risk, yet each year thousands of people from Africa, the Middle East and beyond — war refugees, asylum seekers and economic migrants — leave their homes and try to reach the promised land of Europe.

Untangling the Web: How to Search the Internet Like the NSA In Archive, Hacking, Internet, NSA on March 25, 2014 at 8:06 PM The National Security Agency has produced a book to help its spies uncover intelligence hiding on the web. The 652-page book is titled Untangling the Web: A Guide to Internet Research and was published by the Center for Digital Content of the National Security Agency. New York plane crash: Twitter breaks the news, again Within minutes of US Airways flight 1549 ditching in New York's Hudson river, the blogosphere was buzzing with the news. Emails, Twitter messages, mobile phone photos and hazy videos about the crash flitted across cyberspace. Some reassured friends and loved ones that all was well; others simply documented the unfolding drama as all 155 passengers and crew made their way to safety using the jet's inflatable emergency chutes. Twitter, the increasingly popular microblogging service, was, as ever, leading the pack. When dozens of New York-based Twitter users started sending 'tweets' about a possible plane crash in the city, the news spread like wildfire across the Twitterverse.

Echelon's SpookWords Generator For instance, Simon Davies, director of Privacy International, warns that the list of 1,700 suspicious "trigger words" will not outsmart the global surveillance system : "The Echelon system works on a very sophisticated system of word relationships, rather than strictly on keywords. Powerful artificial intelligence software is used to judge the relationship between words, and analyse strings of words." Davies advises protestors to send a whole series of original keyword transmissions through email, rather than relying on someone else's template. (in ZDNet) Using encryption is the best way to bypass Echelon, although more and more governments try to control its use. Feel free to learn how to use it, it's much easy than it's said to be, and quite exciting, too : security.tao.ca.

Open-source intelligence Open sources for intelligence[edit] OSINT includes a wide variety of information and sources: OSINT is distinguished from research in that it applies the process of intelligence to create tailored knowledge supportive of a specific decision by a specific individual or group.[3] Definers for OSINT[edit] Le Monde is using Snapchat Discover to teach fake-news spotting With France’s national elections around the corner, Le Monde is turning to Snapchat Discover for its battle against fake news. The publisher has a 13-person fact-checking team, Les Décodeurs, which focuses on hard-nosed debunking — both stories and specific websites — on its own properties, Facebook and Twitter. On Snapchat, the approach is more educational, with Le Monde’s Discover team doing explainers and guides on how not to be fooled by fake news.

European Parliament Investigation of Echelon 7 September 2001: Link to final version of the European Parliament report on Echelon: (194 pp.; 495KB) Minutes of meeting and Echelon resolution of EuroParl on 5 September 2001: 4 July 2001: Link to EuroParl Motion for Resolution on Echelon dated July 4, 2001. 3 June 2001 Investigation Techniques & Links by Bob Brasich OSINT tools: Facebook, Twitter, Social Networks, Identity verification, and more NetBootCamp Facebook Search Tool Facebook Graph Queries: Profiles, Photos, Pages, Employers, Groups & More

Open Source Intelligence Techniques Online Training Live Training Privacy Training Tools Forum Blog Podcast Books Bio Contact Facebook Search Tool by IntelTechniques.com Online Training Live Training Search Tools Forum Blog Books Privacy Bio Contact Fatal Realities of Fortress Europe Border management & externalisation Numerous deaths, especially those that remain undocumented, are a direct consequence of the repeated reinforcement of EU borders. Not content with excessive policing and militarisation of the borders, common practice is now to extend, move and redraw them as a response to migration flows. The externalisation of the EU’s political borders can be seen mostly in North African countries, whose coasts are the starting point for many migrant journeys into Europe, especially to Spain, Italy and Greece. The Italy-Libya Agreement, validated in 2005 and re-signed for another 5 years in 2010 demonstrates how the European countries systematically evade international treaties in managing immigration.

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