Headline, January 26 2019/ EUREKA : '' ' ENCRYPT -STUDENTS- ENCLAVE ' ''




That this very worthy me - That working as a deaf and dumb savant apprentice for these Founder Framer Geniuses of The World Students Society, - from the entire universe over - has been the greatest of living privilege and honors

Zilli and Juniper's : Content, Data Research Work, ''Privacy and Security'' Videos and Streaming, would get MIT, Cal Tech, University of Tokyo, University of Toronto, Indian Institute of Technology, NUST, LUMS, sit right up, brimming with pride and tears.

WELCOME to the Ecosystem 2011. But how to control your content, privacy in this cloud era?

NOWADAYS we just so only live, to subscribe to online services. And how the hell can we resist. The streaming revolution has brought us vast amounts of content, information, video and music entertainment at the very click of a button.

In an era of cloud storage, where we store our data on remote computers servers, tech companies like  Google and Apple take care of the headache of managing our information so that we no longer lose important files or progress on our Work.

For many, many of us giving up content and ownership to these services is the point. But for others, there is a downside to losing some flexibility and freedom. While Spotify may not have all the music we we want to listen to, if we cancel our subscription, we lose access to its large-catalog of music.

With cloud storage services, putting our documents and other files online is simple, but pulling them out can be pain.

HOW THE WORLD-HELL IS IT DIFFERENT? A more common form of encryption, known as  transport layer encryption, relies on a third party, like a tech company, to encrypt messages as they move across the web.

With this type of encryption, law enforcement and intelligence agencies can get access to encrypted messages by presenting technology companies with a warrant or national security letter. The sender and recipient would not have to know about it.

End-to-end encryption ensures that no one can eavesdrop on the contents of a message while it is in transit. It forces spies or snoops to go directly to the sender or recipient to read the content of the encrypted message.

Or they must hack directly into the sender's or recipient's device, something that can be harder to do  ''at scale'' and makes mass surveillance much more difficult.

Privacy activists, libertarians, security experts and human rights activists argue that end-to-end encryption steers governments away from mass surveillance and toward a more targeted, constitutional form of intelligence gathering.

But intelligence and law enforcement agencies argue that end-to-end encryption makes it much harder to track terrorists, pedophiles and human traffickers.

When Mr. Zuckerberg announced in March that Facebook would move all three of its messaging services to end-to-end encryption, he acknowledged that risk it presented for ''truly terrible things like child exploitation.''

''Encryption is a powerful tool for privacy, but that includes the privacy of people doing bad things,'' he said.


The debate over end-to-end encryption has had several iterations, beginning in the 1990s with the spread of Pretty Good Privacy, or PGP,  software, an end-to-end encryption scheme designed by a programmer named Phil Zimmermann.

As a result, the Clinton administration proposed a ''Clipper Chip,'' a back door for law enforcement and security agencies.

But the Clipper Chip provided a backlash from a coalition of unlikely bedfellows, including the American Civil Liberties Union, the televangelist Pat Robertson; and Senator John Kerry, the Massachusetts Democrat, and John Ashcroft, the Missouri Republican. The White House backed down in 1996.

End -to- End encryption gained more traction in 2013, after data leaked by the former National security Agency contractor Edward J. Snowden appeared to show the extent to which the  N.S.A. and other intelligence and law enforcement agencies were gaining access to users communications through companies like Yahoo, Microsoft, Google and Facebook without their knowledge.

Encrypted messaging apps like Signal and Wicker gained in popularity and tech giants like Apple and Facebook started wrapping user data in end-to-end encryption.

Google which pledged to add an end-to-end encryption option for Gmail users several years ago, has not made this the default option for email. But the company does offer a video-calling app. Duo, that is end-to-end encrypted.

As more communications moved to these end-to-end encrypted services, law-enforcement and intelligence services around the world started to complain about data's ''going dark''.

The Honor and Serving of the latest Global Operational Research on Technology, Data and Privacy and Future, continues.

With respectful dedication to the Students, Professors and Teachers of the world. See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com  and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011:

''' Brace & Burn '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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