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Your entry to the Deep Web, Darknet, Onionland, Tor, Hidden Wiki, Deepweb

Your entry to the Deep Web, Darknet, Onionland, Tor, Hidden Wiki, Deepweb

http://deepweb.to/

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100 Useful Tips and Tools to Research the Deep Web By Alisa Miller Experts say that typical search engines like Yahoo! and Google only pick up about 1% of the information available on the Internet. The rest of that information is considered to be hidden in the deep web, also referred to as the invisible web. So how can you find all the rest of this information? This list offers 100 tips and tools to help you get the most out of your Internet searches. Deep Web Search Engines Where to start a deep web search is easy. You hit Google.com and when you brick wall it, you go to scholar.google.com which is the academic database of Google. After you brick wall there, your true deep web search begins.

Working Links To The Deep Web Hidden Wikis Index pages in Wiki-based format. The Hidden Wiki - The original Hidden Wiki (after Matt's), owned by ion. Created January 2009. Went down for a while but it's back up now. A bit outdated. 2014/02/09 Memex Aims to Create a New Paradigm for Domain-Specific Search February 09, 2014 New program seeks user-defined, domain-specific search of public information, and plans to use its groundbreaking research to fight human trafficking Today's web searches use a centralized, one-size-fits-all approach that searches the Internet with the same set of tools for all queries. While that model has been wildly successful commercially, it does not work well for many government use cases.

Over 100 Incredible Infographic Tools and Resources (Categorized) This post is #6 in DailyTekk’s famous Top 100 series which explores the best startups, gadgets, apps, websites and services in a given category. Total items listed: 112. Time to compile: 8+ hours. Follow @DailyTekk on Twitter to make sure you don’t miss a week!

The Deep Web and Open Source Intelligence (OSINT): Two Peas in a Pod At BrightPlanet we often throw around the acronym OSINT and talk about open source intelligence but what is it, what/if anything does it have to do with the Deep Web and how is it being used? We answer those questions in this post. What is OSINT? For the purposes of this post, we’ll keep the definition of OSINT at a high level. If you want to dig deeper into OSINT, check out a past post of ours focused on OSINT. The term OSINT was first, and still is, employed by government agencies to refer to any unclassified, publicly-available information.

Deep Web Research 2012 Bots, Blogs and News Aggregators ( is a keynote presentation that I have been delivering over the last several years, and much of my information comes from the extensive research that I have completed over the years into the "invisible" or what I like to call the "deep" web. The Deep Web covers somewhere in the vicinity of 1 trillion plus pages of information located through the world wide web in various files and formats that the current search engines on the Internet either cannot find or have difficulty accessing. The current search engines find hundreds of billions of pages at the present time of this writing. In the last several years, some of the more comprehensive search engines have written algorithms to search the deeper portions of the world wide web by attempting to find files such as .pdf, .doc, .xls, ppt, .ps. and others. This Deep Web Research 2012 report and guide is divided into the following sections:

So, You Want A Searchable Database, Huh? - www.htmlgoodies.com Use these to jump around or read it all... [Search Someone Else's Database] [But I Want To Search MY Site!] [Goodies Search -- Java-Driven Search Engine] [Use AltaVista or HotBot] I am asked this question time and time again, "How do I set up a searchable database?" There are actually a few different ways -- some are harder than others. Here's a quick look at the three main ways.

Nik Cubrilovic - Analyzing the FBI’s Explanation of How They Located Silk Road. The marketplace was hosted as a hidden service on Tor, a distributed network that provides a layer of anonymity for web and other traffic on the internet. Edward Snowden’s leaks revealed that the NSA target Tor users and that the agency has struggled to deanonymize users on the network. One of the big outstanding issues was how the FBI managed to uncover the real IP address of the server hosting the Silk Road. The indictment is intentionally vague on the details of how the server was discovered, and the issue is important since a large number of users (numbering in the millions) rely on the Tor software network to protect their identity. Last month Ulbricht’s lawyers filed a motion seeking to uncover details on how the FBI located the server. The core of the issue for the defense is if the FBI violated Ulbricht’s Fourth Amendment right to privacy in tracking down the server IP address by using any unlawful techniques or a method that would have required a warrant.

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