Sunday, 17 November 2013

Here We Go Again - Bing, Bong, Google, Giggle

Talk About False Reporting 


PUBLISHED: 00:02, 18 November 2013 | UPDATED: 00:49, 18 November 2013 

Google block on child porn: At last! Internet giant axes links to vile sex-abuse websites in stunning victory for Mail campaign [hahahahaha]

>World's biggest media firm has agreed to introduce changes to engine,
>Google will now prevent depraved images and videos from appearing,
>Company chairman Eric Schmidt says in today's Mail: 'We've listened',
>Restrictions are designed to apply in English-speaking countries,
>But they'll be expanded to cover 158 other languages over six months,
>David Cameron said move represents 'a really significant step forward',
>But the PM warns it was not enough – and more needs to be done.


November 17, 2013 6:09 PM

Laboring In The Shadows To Keep The Web Free Of Child Porn

"Internet search providers like Google and Microsoft are also investing in similar programs."

"The Microsoft system, known as PhotoDNA, was co-developed by a team at Dartmouth and has since been donated to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. Earlier this year, Twitter began using it to scan every photo that's uploaded to its site.

The program works by scanning known images of child pornography and giving them a unique signature that goes into a database. If that image appears on another site, it is instantly flagged and removed. Google has its own proprietary tagging system that works in a similar way.

But in order for an image to be identified as child pornography in the first place, a person has to review it. The people who do that work for tech companies are employed all over the world, and very little is known about them, says Sarah Roberts of Western University in Ontario, Canada."

Google to 'block' child abuse [that would be quite a trick - it was altered, later]

Google and Microsoft agree measures to block abuse images 

"As many as 100,000 [hardly any?] search terms will now return no results that find [potentially] illegal material [hahahahahahaha], and will trigger warnings that child abuse imagery is illegal [potentially, but, not all]."

UK newspaper review: Google child abuse block in headlines

Child abuse videos will be wiped from web

Google says it WILL block child abuse search results

Google, Microsoft ramp up fight against online child pornography

Google Agrees To Block Child Abuse Images

Google and Microsoft take steps to block Internet search results linked to child porn

Google removes child sexual abuse search results, global roll out in the next six months

Google and Microsoft to Block Abuse Images

Google targets 100,000 terms linked with online child sexual abuse

Google and Bing to block online child abuse searches

Child abuse: the net is closing

Filtering CAM

Child porn sites blocked as Irish drive prompts new war on abuse

Google to warn users of 13,000 [dropping in number, as we type] search terms associated with child pornography


(Embedded Tweets - click date)


Posted on October 29, 2013

Efforts to end child pornography have been ineffective

"In continuing this internet blockade against child pornography, Google has also proposed a solution, a database of “encrypted” child porn images that is said to enable some companies and law enforcement to further collaborate on detecting and removing these photos from the possession of predators.

Google uses technology known as “hashing,” which is similar to Facebook’s photo tagging capabilities.

The software allows the company to tag images with an identification code that is reported and blocked by other companies when locating a duplicate image elsewhere on the web.

Ironically, Google, which is in the business of making news and information widely available, is creating a content blockade."


Monday 18 November 2013

UK and US target 'dark web' in joint crackdown on online child abuse

Monday 18 November 2013 

David Cameron wins FBI support for 'dark web’ war on paedophiles [sic]

Monday 18 November 2013 20.09 GMT

Online child abuse [sic] monitor to tackle peer-to-peer networks

i.e. The actual Problem: Reaction: Solution ... and it is has nothing to do with 'paedophiles', images or the like, at all.

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