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Thread: I suggest the UK niggaz read this

  1. #1
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    Default I suggest the UK niggaz read this

    THE Home Office has quietly adopted a new plan to allow police across Britain routinely to hack into people's personal computers without a warrant.
    The move, which follows a decision by the European Union’s council of ministers in Brussels, has angered civil liberties groups and opposition MPs. They described it as a sinister extension of the surveillance state which drives “a coach and horses” through privacy laws.

    The hacking is known as “remote searching”. It allows police or MI5 officers who may be hundreds of miles away to examine covertly the hard drive of someone’s PC at his home, office or hotel room.

    Material gathered in this way includes the content of all e-mails, web-browsing habits and instant messaging.

    Under the Brussels edict, police across the EU have been given the green light to expand the implementation of a rarely used power involving warrantless intrusive surveillance of private property. The strategy will allow French, German and other EU forces to ask British officers to hack into someone’s UK computer and pass over any material gleaned.

    A remote search can be granted if a senior officer says he “believes” that it is “proportionate” and necessary to prevent or detect serious crime - defined as any offence attracting a jail sentence of more than three years.

    However, opposition MPs and civil liberties groups say that the broadening of such intrusive surveillance powers should be regulated by a new act of parliament and court warrants.

    They point out that in contrast to the legal safeguards for searching a suspect’s home, police undertaking a remote search do not need to apply to a magistrates’ court for a warrant.

    Shami Chakrabarti, director of Liberty, the human rights group, said she would challenge the legal basis of the move. “These are very intrusive powers – as intrusive as someone busting down your door and coming into your home,” she said.

    “The public will want this to be controlled by new legislation and judicial authorisation. Without those safeguards it’s a devastating blow to any notion of personal privacy.”

    She said the move had parallels with the warrantless police search of the House of Commons office of Damian Green, the Tory MP: “It’s like giving police the power to do a Damian Green every day but to do it without anyone even knowing you were doing it.”

    Richard Clayton, a researcher at Cambridge University’s computer laboratory, said that remote searches had been possible since 1994, although they were very rare. An amendment to the Computer Misuse Act 1990 made hacking legal if it was authorised and carried out by the state.

    He said the authorities could break into a suspect’s home or office and insert a “key-logging” device into an individual’s computer. This would collect and, if necessary, transmit details of all the suspect’s keystrokes. “It’s just like putting a secret camera in someone’s living room,” he said.

    Police might also send an e-mail to a suspect’s computer. The message would include an attachment that contained a virus or “malware”. If the attachment was opened, the remote search facility would be covertly activated. Alternatively, police could park outside a suspect’s home and hack into his or her hard drive using the wireless network.

    Police say that such methods are necessary to investigate suspects who use cyberspace to carry out crimes. These include paedophiles, internet fraudsters, identity thieves and terrorists.

    The Association of Chief Police Officers (Acpo) said such intrusive surveillance was closely regulated under the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act. A spokesman said police were already carrying out a small number of these operations which were among 194 clandestine searches last year of people’s homes, offices and hotel bedrooms.

    “To be a valid authorisation, the officer giving it must believe that when it is given it is necessary to prevent or detect serious crime and (the) action is proportionate to what it seeks to achieve,” Acpo said.

    Dominic Grieve, the shadow home secretary, agreed that the development may benefit law enforcement. But he added: “The exercise of such intrusive powers raises serious privacy issues. The government must explain how they would work in practice and what safeguards will be in place to prevent abuse.”

    The Home Office said it was working with other EU states to develop details of the proposals.


    http://www.australianit.news.com.au/...-15306,00.html

    damn ... that sucks and they shouldn't have any right to do that but probably already do
    Bushido is realised in the presence of death.
    This means choosing death whenever there is a choice between life and death.
    There is no other reasoning.

  2. #2
    John W. Henry
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    this is pretty much what it is like worldwide... they will only do it for people they know have a high chance of being an offender.. and a BIG one at that. exactly the same as they would knock down a door of someone that was wanted, without a warrant.

    nothing much is really new.

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    yes but now they're aiming to make it LEGAL
    Bushido is realised in the presence of death.
    This means choosing death whenever there is a choice between life and death.
    There is no other reasoning.

  4. #4

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    Wolfy's fucked

  5. #5

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    fuck england. cameras on every corner, this shit... etc.

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    John W. Henry
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    they won't, invasion of privacy. ill sit outside a police station and hack their fucking networks, and see how they like it.


  7. #7

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    Quote Originally Posted by Durag View Post
    Wolfy's fucked
    what did I do?

  8. #8

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    Quote Originally Posted by cutn' heads View Post
    fuck england
    CO-SIGN!

  9. #9

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    The world is so fucked up.

    Its sly things like this and ID cards that should be pissing people off the most. Its fascism.


  10. #10
    PRODIGAL SUN KLIION JENSEN's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Durag View Post
    CO-SIGN!

    yeah, me too, co-sign

  11. #11

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    Welcome to our world - This is legl in America since 9-11.. Its called the Patriot Act.

    CONservative goverMENt

  12. #12

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    why fuck england???

    its more like fuck america

    they're the ones fucking this entire world up.... you dumb asses put a fucking dumb retarted man to run your country... and he's fucked it for all of you.. more like shame on you lot

  13. #13

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    fuck england coz im irish and i can say what i want

  14. #14

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    well fuk what you say then.... prob drunk n shit

  15. #15

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    Quote Originally Posted by Ninja View Post
    why fuck england???

    its more like fuck america

    they're the ones fucking this entire world up.... you dumb asses put a fucking dumb retarted man to run your country... and he's fucked it for all of you.. more like shame on you lot
    You sound like an ignoramus. Considering the UK is in Kahootz with the whole taking over the world movement. Historically speaking, they actually started it. Do you really believe the American people have a say. Not even the UN had a say in the passing of the Patriot Act. Nobody Just Bush, imposing his NWO.

    CONservative goverMENt

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