[Author Prev][Author Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Author Index][Thread Index]
Re: exit node back to user
- To: or-talk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
- Subject: Re: exit node back to user
- From: "Ringo Kamens" <2600denver@xxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Sun, 4 Mar 2007 11:49:19 -0800
- Delivered-to: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Delivered-to: email@example.com
- Delivered-to: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Delivery-date: Sun, 04 Mar 2007 14:49:27 -0500
- Dkim-signature: a=rsa-sha1; c=relaxed/relaxed; d=gmail.com; s=beta; h=domainkey-signature:received:received:message-id:date:from:to:subject:in-reply-to:mime-version:content-type:references; b=afXy8asamP1s/J35NDT/prPEparja4bMK7/e6j+0nh6v7QbujQZGWBnEEIBkaP4wYQ73nyQhFqEaLTqh167TRiwPOl7zQ8gO1l/m07HHYXf9QKfR/vWzFwOFYmALiYrIXWHpK/pee4rgrL9HrDzC2aHc/F/HR2G81pvPGO6z4WI=
- Domainkey-signature: a=rsa-sha1; c=nofws; d=gmail.com; s=beta; h=received:message-id:date:from:to:subject:in-reply-to:mime-version:content-type:references; b=bCWRWTJdVbrwjxrYKEOGshanJvkVTpUePkYF1RSNcM1WQoncBTzObOEd6Yf6ybPHZ0kDH5fOzvafv/O63GTa3ZTzgLIQOp08wOXe4bnuFspUmBeOvwjSwYswKZea76mSJLnT4MdE6vgruBfxkb0rUX/7PZO8/6ricxA7pUSGqGU=
- In-reply-to: <45EB217F.email@example.com>
- References: <45EA9DEF.firstname.lastname@example.org> <45EABA81.email@example.com> <20070304162530.GC14047@eecs.harvard.edu> <45EB217F.firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Reply-to: or-talk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
- Sender: owner-or-talk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
No. If you are using tor (for example) at your office, the office firewall can't see what you're doing, they just see encrypted data. However, if there is a tap _on_ _your_ _computer_ they can see what you're doing.
On 3/4/07, halesnil <halesnil@xxxxxxxxx> wrote:
Geoffrey Goodell wrote:
> A subtle but important clarification: the term "entry node" refers to
> the first node in a circuit. Your Tor client, which listens on
> localhost, is not an "entry node"; it is not one of the three Tor
> routers in the circuit. However, your Tor client does represent the
> endpoint of the circuit, and the connection between your client and the
> first node in the circuit is encrypted.
I meant like this:
Tap-*-------------------[first node]------ ------- -------Destination
I think you meant traffic going out from My Computer is encrypted, so
*Local Tap *can't read it. Right?
*Traffic coming back from Destination must pass through [first node],
*Local Tap*, before reaching My Computer. Please clarify, does *Local
Tap* see unencrpted traffic between [first node] and My Computer?