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Re: Some legal trouble with TOR in France
There are a few key points that you are overlooking.
1. In support of the photocopying money scandal, most printers have yellow dots imprinted on them that track date printed, serial number, etc.
2. By US export law, US companies are not allowed to export encryption larger than 56 bit (although it might have jumped to 128 a few years ago), unless it has been certified by the government. That means unless it has a backdoor. Plus, governments have thousands of teraflops of idle computer cycles waiting to crack your keys.
3. How can you honestly think Microsoft wouldn't bend over for the US government. They bent over for China. Look at PGP. They moved to closed source after version 6.0 with no valid reason. The reason is probably the government.
4. In terms of using checksums to ensure your system hasn't been tampered with, the computer hardware could have a defense system against that such as trusted computing.
On 5/14/06, Mike Zanker <mike@xxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
On 14/5/06 15:10, Tony wrote:
> Nb- failure to disclose keys is up to two years in prison. Not 10.
> (5) A person guilty of an offence under this section shall be liable-
> (a) on conviction on indictment, to imprisonment for a term not
> exceeding two years or to a fine, or to both;
> (b) on summary conviction, to imprisonment for a term not exceeding
> six months or to a fine not exceeding the statutory maximum, or to both.
Furthermore, that's part III of RIPA which hasn't been enacted yet.
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