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Tags: cryptography, Edward Snowden, encryption, intelligence, Internet, NSA, privacy, Schneier news, secrecy, surveillance Posted on September 5, 2013 at PM • 392 Comments • September 5, 2013 PM My biggest fear and complaint is that NO ONE in the US government seems to have any concern nor intention of stopping or severely limiting this.
No doubt that today's revelations violate HIPPA and probably many other laws, yet there's no one looking to hold anyone accountable.
They work with a company called Call Miner which handles hundreds of thousands of phone calls a day. • September 5, 2013 PM Now it becomes clearer why Obama has gained such a sudden interest in Syria. decided it didn't need no stinkin' trust in its corporations, governments, systems, and standards. ECDSA, I'd still say RSA with long keys is the safest bet.
Anything to control the narrative and deflect attention from the vital issues. No, he wasn't going to make a stink about a "hacker" but he's going to do everything in his power to makes sure that what the hacker reveals is promptly buried. They really should have consulted with our host before destroying all the credibility of all U. • September 5, 2013 PM On the crypto bits in your guardian piece, I found especially interesting that you suggest classic discrete log crypto over ecc. Because other respectable cryptographers recommend the opposite: how does RSA play in this? How do you consider ecc with non-nsa-influenced curves? (I don't think DJB is secretly an NSA-spy) What I found especially troubling to hear about DSA is that it's unsafe as soon as you have a single signature made with a broken RNG.
The Petrie Chip allegedly automatically copied data tracked in the PROMIS system and periodically transmited the data to a local NSA listening device, defeating any Tempest Shield-type protections.
The CIA allegedly continued to use this contractor-operated PROMIS packaging facility after GE Aerospace was acquired by Martin Marietta and Martin Marietta morphed into Lockheed Martin.
EDITED TO ADD (9/6): Relevant Slashdot and Reddit threads.
Basically, the NSA is able to decrypt most of the Internet.
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All of this just further confirms my decisions to stay with as much open-source software for our office, maintain everything in-house, and work with internet providers and carriers who are a bit on the hippie/libertarian side of things. No, but it certainly makes it us a much more difficult target when not using the standard stuff.
Also, has anyone looked into the CIA's quasi-private organization, In-Q-Tel?