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June 18, 2009 Today, Germany's lower house passed the first Western national internet censorship law.As every news organization, political newsletter and discussion between friends relocates onto the internet, censorship systems are being rolled out to interpose themselves between every communicator and their audience. Everywhere in the world, sites are going dark, arrests are increasing, more people are going to prison. Nobody used to take it seriously, but those days are gone.In France, the battle between the government and Internet users is over the downloading of copyrighted material.When the dust settles on the legal battlefields, there remains an unequal power relationship: governments and Internet service providers (ISP) now have the technological means to detect and block access to sites they find objectionable on a countrywide scale.The Web isn’t filtered there, though it is closely monitored. You’ll get an Internet Explorer or Firefox page informing you that your connection failed.You get it in Syria if you try to go to a site that ends in .il, the top-level domain for Israel. The only problem is that the Firefox logo displayed when you’re using Internet Explorer (or vice versa) makes it clear that you’ve landed on a phony page.
In Algeria and Egypt, it indicates an actual technical problem.
If you used flash media to store sensitive data, it is important to destroy the media.
If you do this and are a high-risk source you should make sure there are no traces of the clean-up, since such traces themselves may draw suspicion.
In Oman, in Bahrain, in Dubai, the 404 page works overtime: you are redirected to a message informing you, in English and Arabic, that the site you are looking for is not authorized in the kingdom.
In China, the 404 page doesn’t come with an explanation. American soldiers in Iraq see it when they try to access You Tube while on base, which is prohibited by the US Army.