hacker 'dark tangent', jeff moss, joins dhs security council
bills would kill dhs satellite surveillance office
from fcw: A senior House Democrat has introduced legislation that would kill the controversial National Applications Office (NAO), a Homeland Security Department-run program to make intelligence and military satellite imagery available to civilian agencies for domestic purposes. Rep. Jane Harman (D-Calif.), chairwoman of the Homeland Security Committee’s Intelligence, Information Sharing and Terrorism Risk Assessment Subcommittee, introduced a bill on June 4 that would require DHS to immediately close the NAO. She also introduced a measure, co-sponsored by Rep. Norman Dicks (D-Wash.), to prohibit DHS from spending any money on the NAO or any similar program.
universal ‘rubik’s cube’ could become pentagon shapeshifter*
first a jellyfish, now a dragonfly... giant crop circles just get weirder*
seti pioneer debunks crop circles as et communications*
how can cyberspace be defended?*
collateral damage from cyber warfare?*
pirate party wins eu parliament seat*
voting machine sequoia agrees to hand over source code*
hacker gary mckinnon 'too fragile' to extradite*
indiana university announces new security informatics master's degree*
usatoday to introduce digital edition, for a fee*
army orders bases: stop blocking twitter, facebook, flickr*
despite army order, some bases still ban twitter, facebook, flickr*
nsa ill-suited for domestic cybersecurity role*
the internet 'absolutely' will become a 'paid system' within 5yrs
from zdnet: The days of the free Internet will draw to a close over the next five years, according to the chairman and chief executive of IAC, the interactive services company which operates a collection of more than 30 Internet sites which produce $1.5 billion a year in revenue. The only missing link, according to Barry Diller, who cut his teeth building up over-the-air and cable TV networks: a good billing system, akin to Amazon’s “one-click” button or the Apple iPhone’s slick downloading of paid applications. "I absolutely believe the Internet is passing from its free days into a paid system. Inevitably, I promise you, it will be paid," Diller said in a keynote discussion opening up the Advertising 2.0 conference held at his company’s futuristic glass building alongside the Hudson River in Manhattan. "Not every single thing, but anything of value."
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