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Internet

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AP

The computer network that runs the Nasdaq Stock Market has been penetrated by hackers multiple times during the past year, according to a newspaper report. The Wall Street Journal reported on its website late Friday that federal investigators are

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wikileaks.info

Find all the current Wikileaks Mirrors and Links here. Helpful, if the main site - wikileaks.org - is down.

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www.pcmag.com

Today the well of addresses on the Internet officially runs dry, but there's no need to panic. The exhaustion has been known about for years, and new addresses—which are designed not to run out for a long, long time—are already in operation.

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NY Times

The online group Anonymous said Wednesday that it had paralyzed the Egyptian government’s Web sites in support of the antigovernment protests. Anonymous, a loosely defined group of hackers from all over the world, gathered about 500 supporters in on

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LA Times

The Internet seems to be available again in Egypt after the country cut access to the Web and cellphone networks for a week amid mass unrest. “Good news: Internet access being restored in Egypt,” Google wrote on its official Twitter profile earlie

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BBC

Fax machines, ham radio and dial-up modems are helping to avoid the net block imposed on Egypt. On 27 January, Egypt fell off the internet as virtually all international connections were cut following an order from the government. But older te

News Link • Global Reported By Justin Tyme
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AFP

Google, in response to the Internet blockade in Egypt, said Monday that it had created a way to post messages to microblogging service Twitter by making telephone calls. Google worked with Twitter and freshly acquired SayNow, a startup specializin

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PC Magazine

This is kind of a weird tautology. The country can't function without the Net, so we need to secure it, which includes having the ability to shut it down. But with the Net down, how can the country function? You tell me.

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PC Magazine

In Egypt, the government demanded its 4 major ISPs shut down service. Could the U.S. government get away with asking Comcast, Time Warner, Verizon, and the like to shut down their networks to stop citizens from organizing protests? Anything is possib