@at This is a decent low budget indie flick in the spirit of Attack of the Killer Tomatoes and I'm Gonna Getcha Sucka.
@at The commenters who said this is training people to ignore security warnings (invalid certificate) are spot on! The best protection is education, not the Great Firewall of Mickey!
Review: We test the second edition of Disney's Circle Internet-filtering service. https://arstechnica.com/?p=1481129
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@michel haha. "sensitive content" indeed!
@Wetrix Well, at least money makes sense since it represents real things that you can buy (shelter, food, vacations, transportation, etc.). On the other hand, more people seem to be driven by social media "likes" that offer no benefit at all. Then there's bitcoin...
Kazakhstan started country-wide #mitm on #tls forcing users to install a state-issued X.509 cert https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=1567114 #censorship
@kravietz Good warning to carry a burner phone only to Kazakhstan. Same for some parts of western China. Personally, I never carry my main devices across any border. But with something like this, I might take a really old device to throw away after the trip.
@kravietz I wonder why people install unofficial apps anyway unless the official app is:
1. Not available for your obscure OS (sailfish phone, Haiku desktop, etc.)
2. The official app is terrible.
3. The official app is a privacy nightmare (trackers, etc.)
The official telegram app for Android does not fall into any of these categories.
A random list of websites which support TLS 1.3:
https://infosec-handbook.eu/ (Yes, our blog)
https://eu.startpage.com/ (search engine)
https://mastodon.at/ (Thanks @pfigel)
http://dlf24.de (German news website)
https://www.privacytools.io/ (privacy-related tips and services)
https://posteo.de/ (German e-mail provider)
Kazakhstan government is now intercepting all HTTPS traffic - which is why a trusted root certificate is important https://www.zdnet.com/article/kazakhstan-government-is-now-intercepting-all-https-traffic/
@feynman @protonmail Also, when I travel, I don't encrypt my devices and I don't have any sensitive information. I also don't take a "clean" or "burner" device, because that looks suspicious. Remember, if you refuse to unlock your device you are in for a world of hurt and if you hand over your normal device, they will have ALL your personal details (banking, browsing history, contacts, etc). They could mirror the drive and have it forever. Travel smart.
@feynman @protonmail I have warned people about traveling across ANY border without special devices that do not have your personal details. Most ignore my advice. If they ask for my devices, fine. I only have two or three accounts (work email and device account). If they take it away, I only need to change the passwords on two or three accounts. Otherwise, I would have to change 500 passwords. No thanks! Do you trust border and "security" agents to not abuse your accounts?
@theguardian This is something you expect from United, not KLM.
@tuxmachines A better option is to run various distros in virtual machines. Then you can run them simultaneously if you need to stay up to date on what the different "flavors" offer.
@DuckDuckGo Just a note about the article. Trustnav is recommended. I took a look at it and it makes a lot of claims on its site that cannot be verified. Not even its ownership structure is clear. Finally, malwarebytes and others have deemed its browser extension to be malicious.