Headline June 19, 2015/ "' THAT....... DEEP-DRAWING-DEADLY.​..... WEB "'

"' THAT....... 


THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY avails itself of the honour to convey to the whole world its blessings, wishes and prayers for Ramazan.

[THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY : Computers-Internet-Wireless, lovingly and admiringly called  !WOW! , is the ownership: Of every single student in the world: "One Share-Piece-Peace".

All future power, wealth,  innovations, creations, revenues, is to be owned and so governed by the elected students, professors and teachers of the elected 'international governing board.'

!WOW!  is planned to be an  "unbeatable  technical juggernaut" to help build a better and a happy and a great  world. Therefore, all students, all professors and teachers, and every university and college and school is invited to join up post haste.

See Ya all on !WOW! as the tale begins to unfold:  

ON THE AFTERNOON OF OCT. 1, 2013,  -a tall, slender, shaggy haired man left his house on 15th Avenue in San Francisco.

He paid $1,000 a month cash to share with two housemates who knew him as a quiet currency trader named Josh Terry. His real name was Ross Ulbricht. He was 29 and had no police record.

Dressed in jeans and  a red T-shirt, Ulbrichit headed to the Glen Park branch of the public library, where he made his way to the science fiction section and logged on to his laptop  -he was using the free wi-fi.

Several FBI agents, dressed in plainclothes converged on him, pushed him up against a window, then escorted him from the building 

The FBI believed Ulbricht was criminal known online as the  Dread Pirate Roberts,  -a reference to the book and movie  The Princess Bride. The Dread Pirate Roberts was the owner and administrator of Silk Road, a wildly successful online bazaar where people bought and sold illegal goods:

Primarily  drugs but also fake IDs, fireworks and hacking software. They could do this without getting caught because  Silk Road  was located in a little known region of the  Internet called  The Deep Web.

Technically, the  Deep Web refers to the collection of all the websites  and databases that search engines like Google  don't or just can't index, which in terms of the sheer volume of information is many times larger than the Web as we know it.

But more loosely, the  Deep Web  is a specific branch of the Internet  that's distinguished by that increasingly rare commodity:
"complete anonymity".

Nothing you do on the  Deep Web  can be associated with your real-world identity, unless you choose it to be.

Most people never see it, though the software that you need to access it is free and takes less than  three [3]  minutes to download and install. If there's a part of the grid that can be considered off the grid, it's the Deep Web.

The Deep Web has plenty of valid reasons for existing. It's a vital tool for intelligence agents, law enforcement, political dissidents and anybody who needs and wants to conduct their online affairs in private   -which is, increasingly, increasingly, everybody.

According to a survey published in September by the  Pew Internet & American Life Project,  86%  of Internet users have attempted to delete or conceal their digital history, and  55%  have tried to avoid being observed online by specific parties like their employers or the government.

But the  Deep Web is also an ideal venue for doing things that are unlawful, especially when it's combined, as in the case of  Silk Road, with the anonymous virtually untraceable electronic currency Bitcoin.

"It allows all sorts of criminals who, in bygone eras, had to find open-air drug markets or an alley somewhere to engage in bad activity to do it openly argues  Preet Bharara,  U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York.

For over 2 and half years  Silk Road  acted as an Amazon like clearinghouse for illegal goods, providing almost   a million   customers worldwide with  $1.2 billion plus worth of contraband, according to the  39 page  federal complaint against Ulbricht.

The  Dread Pirate Roberts,  the deep Web's Jeff Bezos, allegedly collected some $80 million in fees.

Most people who use the  Deep Web aren't criminals but some prosecutors and government agencies think that the  Silk Road  was just the thin edge of the wedge and that the-

Deep Web is a political nightmare, an electronic haven for thieves, child pornographers, human traffickers and peddlers of state secrets  and loose nukes.

The FBI, the DEA, the ATF and the NSA, to name a few, are spending ten of millions of dollars trying to figure out how to crack it.

Which is damn ironic, since it's the U.S. military that built the Deep Web in the first place.

The Honour and Serving  of the  "Operational Technological Research On Web"  continues. Thank you for reading, and may be learning.

With respectful dedication to all the Students, Professors and Teachers of the world.See Ya all on !WOW!   -the World Students Society Computers-Internet-Wireless:

"' Technology Juggernaut To Be "'

'''Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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