[cryptome] Re: Feeling Miserable?

  • From: Aftermath <aftermath.thegreat@xxxxxxxxx>
  • To: "cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx" <cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Mon, 30 Jun 2014 20:32:28 -0700

do you have a link to that ted talk? sounds more like an onion article

On Monday, June 30, 2014, Shaun O'Connor <capricorn8159@xxxxxxxxx> wrote:

>  OH ad the latest offering from TED talks was ..erm
> interesting..apparently some guy was spouting on about how it is possible
> through careful analysis of binary data to pinpoint a terrorists cell phone
> and cause it to overheat and explode in his( or her )hand before they have
> completed the task of remotely detonating a bomb.
> three cheers for cyber!!
> On 30/06/2014 21:16, doug wrote:
> see url: http://cryptome.org/2014/06/facebook-news-feed-report.pdf
> Apparently, one can affect the mood of those around one...put a miserable
> post on cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
> <javascript:_e(%7B%7D,'cvml','cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx');> and everyone
> will start to feel miserable, put a happy post on cryptome and everyone
> will be rooting for one.  This is apparently a sub-conscious activity
> unknown to the conscious mind.
> I was so happy that Obamacare got on the statute  book that I had a heart
> attack from overexcitment...They sent me to England to get free treatment,
> only for me to find that I had to wait 3 weeks to see a doctor under the
> N.H.S.  One can get an allowance from the state towards internment.
> Doesn't that make you feel just wonderful...
> Thank goodness I never got round to joining Facebook, or Twitter or all
> those other social networks.  I have friends who discuss their most
> intimate affairs and have the most wonderful disputes on them. In the good
> old days of course one had them face to face, either in public on the
> street, or in private, and they soon died down and were lost forever.
> Nowadays they last for ever on the internet.  In the good old days, Oscar
> Wilde and Ruskin and Whistler, and other such novelists and painters used
> to write books which contested the philosophies and lifestyles of others,
> and it was entertaining for those who chose to read them, particularly when
> they ended up suing one another for being charlatans.
> Nowadays, I see too that we have a direct line to the NSA and GCHQ
> according to a report on Cryptome...which at the moment I can't find the
> url for, but here is another one:
> http://www.ispreview.co.uk/index.php/2013/12/confusion-alleged-gchq-nsa-backdoor-bt-fttc-modems.html.
>  The back door is literally through ones router, a secret channel and a
> special hack built in allows the world's security and intelligence
> organisations access to ones most intimate secrets, and can be used to
> plant a profile, or as the spies say, a legend on ones computer andturn
> ones  "internet of things"  into robots which bend to their will, which can
> then be used to further their purposes in making the world a safer place
> for our citizenry.  If this report is true, we are indeed past the stage of
> being able to do anything about it.  Any of you guys got any ideas on what
> can be done, or whether this contratemps is true?
> Isn't it nice that all one's worldly secrets and most private information
> is available to the NSA, GCHQ and anyone else who cares to meet one up the
> middle?
> C'est la vie.
> Dougie.
> --

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