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Keywords: Copyright, ACTA, DMCA, DRM, Intellectual Property, WIPO, Open Source, GPL, Creative Commons, Software Patents...

Plagiarism is necessary, progress implies it. It closely grasps an authors's sentence, uses his expresions, deletes a false idea, replaces it with a right one. Lautreamont, 1870

Works are of value only if they give rise to better ones. Alexander von Humboldt, 1839

If nature has made any one thing less susceptible than all others of exclusive property, it is the action of the thinking power called an idea.. Thomas Jefferson, 1813 >>

Forum o copyrightoch, spolocnosti, umeni, hnuti copyleft. Patenty, a intelektualne vlastnictvo este len zacinaju ovplyvnovat nasu spolocnost. Myslime si ze negativne, a ze zo zanikom verejnej domeny (public domain) prichadza i zanik verejneho priestoru, verejnej debaty a verejnosti ako navzajom prepojeneho celku.

Co je to:
DMCA - Digital Millenium Copyright Act
DRM - Digital Rights Management
Intellectual Property, Cesky clanok o I.P.
WIPO - World Intellectual Property Organization
TCPA - Trusted Computing Platform Alliance
ACTA - Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement

Alternativa - OPEN CONTENT LICENCES:
GNU GPL "OpenSource" Licencia
Creative Commons Najcastejsie pouzivana "copyleft" alternativa
Creative Commons Slovensko
Free Software Foundation
Electronic Frontier Foundation

Blogy zaoberajuce sa problematikou:
Freedom To Tinker - fundovane info
Patent l 0 - insiders blog o patentoch
bIPlog - Berkeley Intellectual Property Bloq
Managing RM - Fajn blog o DRM
Copyfight - Nazov o vsetkom. Aktualne

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!Free Content funguje!
Zoznam Netovych Labelov: http://www.phlow.de/netlabels/


Amen Brother Breaks Documentary - culture isn't possible without public domain
Good Copy Bad Copy - a documentary about the current state of copyright and culture
Steal This Film I - WE WANTED TO MAKE A FILM THAT WOULD EXPLORE THIS HUGE POPULAR MOVEMENT (TPB Agitprop)
Steal This Film II - P2P Agitprop


moneymongers rhetorics: (contribute with urs)






RIP WHAT.CD FUCK THE MAN


Spoločnosť pre otvorené informačné technológie (SOIT) fighting for you!




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Mr. Darcy
 Mr. Darcy      23.04.2017 - 08:11:45 [6K] , level: 1, UP   NEW
Somewhere at Google there is a database containing 25 million books and nobody is allowed to read them.
https://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2017/04/the-tragedy-of-google-books/523320/

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mirex
 mirex      24.04.2017 - 08:28:18 [1K] , level: 2, UP   NEW
Pekny clanok o tom, ako google skenoval vsetky knihy ku ktorym sa dostal.

He offered the library a deal: You let us borrow all your books, he said, and we’ll scan them for you. You’ll end up with a digital copy of every volume in your collection, and Google will end up with access to one of the great untapped troves of data left in the world. Brin put Google’s lust for library books this way: “You have thousands of years of human knowledge, and probably the highest-quality knowledge is captured in books.” What if you could feed all the knowledge that’s locked up on paper to a search engine?

By 2004, Google had started scanning. In just over a decade, after making deals with Michigan, Harvard, Stanford, Oxford, the New York Public Library, and dozens of other library systems, the company, outpacing Page’s prediction, had scanned about 25 million books. It cost them an estimated $400 million. It was a feat not just of technology but of logistics.

Every weekday, semi trucks full of books would pull up at designated Google scanning centers. The one ingesting Stanford’s library was on Google’s Mountain View campus, in a converted office building. The books were unloaded from the trucks onto the kind of carts you find in libraries and wheeled up to human operators sitting at one of a few dozen brightly lit scanning stations, arranged in rows about six to eight feet apart.

The stations—which didn’t so much scan as photograph books—had been custom-built by Google from the sheet metal up. Each one could digitize books at a rate of 1,000 pages per hour. The book would lie in a specially designed motorized cradle that would adjust to the spine, locking it in place. Above, there was an array of lights and at least $1,000 worth of optics, including four cameras, two pointed at each half of the book, and a range-finding LIDAR that overlaid a three-dimensional laser grid on the book’s surface to capture the curvature of the paper. The human operator would turn pages by hand—no machine could be as quick and gentle—and fire the cameras by pressing a foot pedal, as though playing at a strange piano.


...
Upon hearing that Google was taking millions of books out of libraries, scanning them, and returning them as if nothing had happened, authors and publishers filed suit against the company, alleging, as the authors put it simply in their initial complaint, “massive copyright infringement.”
...
It only took a couple of years for the authors and publishers who sued Google to realize that there was enough middle ground to make everyone happy. This was especially true when you focused on the back catalog, on out-of-print works, instead of books still on store shelves. Once you made that distinction, it was possible to see the whole project in a different light. Maybe Google wasn’t plundering anyone’s work. Maybe they were giving it a new life. Google Books could turn out to be for out-of-print books what the VCR had been for movies out of the theater.
...
Those who had been at the table crafting the agreement had expected some resistance, but not the “parade of horribles,” as Sarnoff described it, that they eventually saw. The objections came in many flavors, but they all started with the sense that the settlement was handing to Google, and Google alone, an awesome power. “Did we want the greatest library that would ever exist to be in the hands of one giant corporation, which could really charge almost anything it wanted for access to it?”, Robert Darnton, then president of Harvard’s library, has said.

Darnton had initially been supportive of Google’s scanning project, but the settlement made him wary. The scenario he and many others feared was that the same thing that had happened to the academic journal market would happen to the Google Books database. The price would be fair at first, but once libraries and universities became dependent on the subscription, the price would rise and rise until it began to rival the usurious rates that journals were charging, where for instance by 2011 a yearly subscription to the Journal of Comparative Neurology could cost as much as $25,910.

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ulkas
 ulkas      24.04.2017 - 12:38:12 , level: 3, UP   NEW
pred rokom som cital o lepsom sposobe digitalizovania knih, v principe sa jednalo o jednoduchy radar/rontgen, ktory presvietil zavretu knihu napriec a detekoval zmeny, ktore nastali medzi obycajnym papierom a potlacou. malo to byt velmi presne e efektivne.

skusal som to googlit ale nemam asi tie spravne slova na to.

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ulkas
 ulkas      10.03.2017 - 10:50:49 , level: 1, UP   NEW
The European Union's top court ruled in May 2014 that people could ask search engines, such as Google or Microsoft's Bing, to remove inadequate or irrelevant information from the web results produced from searches for people's names. Today, the court is limiting the so-called "right to be forgotten" principle, ruling that individuals cannot demand that personal data be erased from company records in an official register. Reuters reports:
In Thursday's ruling the European Court of Justice said that company registers needed to be public to ensure legal certainty and to protect the interests of third parties. Company registers only contained a limited amount of personal information and, as executives in companies should disclose their identity and functions, it said. This did not constitute too severe an interference in their private lives and personal data. However, the court said there might be specific situations in which access to personal data in company registers could be limited, such as a long period after a company's dissolution. But this should be determined on a case-by-case bas

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ulkas
 ulkas      06.03.2017 - 09:16:42 , level: 1, UP   NEW
On Monday, W3C (World Wide Web Consortium) director Tim Berners-Lee released a post defending his decision to allow Netflix, Microsoft, Apple and Google to enshrine DRM in Web standards, arguing that blocking it would be pointless. Zak Rogoff, FSF campaigns manager, writes in the response:

"As Director of the W3C (World Wide Web Consortium), Berners-Lee has the ability to block [the DRM proposal] from ratification as an official Web standard... Of course, a refusal to ratify could not immediately stop the use of DRM, but it could meaningfully weaken the position of DRM in the court of public opinion, and put EME proponents Netflix, Microsoft, Apple, and Google on notice that a very prominent figure was willing to stand up to them on behalf of users. Changes in society's technological infrastructure require political movements, not just technological arguments, and political movements benefit greatly from the support of prominent figures."

Berners-Lee takes the position that "The web has to be universal, to function at all. It has to be capable of holding crazy ideas of the moment, but also the well polished ideas of the century. It must be able to handle any language and culture. It must be able to include information of all types, and media of many genres. Included in that universality is that it must be able to support free stuff and for-pay stuff, as they are all part of this world.

"This means that it is good for the web to be able to include movies, and so for that, it is better for HTML5 to have EME than to not have it."

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ulkas
 ulkas      23.03.2017 - 12:34:50 , level: 2, UP   NEW
The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has formally put forward highly controversial digital rights management as a new web standard. "Dubbed Encrypted Media Extensions (EME), this anti-piracy mechanism was crafted by engineers from Google, Microsoft, and Netflix, and has been in development for some time," reports The Register. "The DRM is supposed to thwart copyright infringement by stopping people from ripping video and other content from encrypted high-quality streams." From the report:
The latest draft was published last week and formally put forward as a proposed standard soon after. Under W3C rules, a decision over whether to officially adopt EME will depend on a poll of its members. That survey was sent out yesterday and member organizations, who pay an annual fee that varies from $2,250 for the smallest non-profits to $77,000 for larger corporations, will have until April 19 to register their opinions. If EME gets the consortium's rubber stamp of approval, it will lock down the standard for web browsers and video streamers to implement and roll out. The proposed standard is expected to succeed, especially after web founder and W3C director Sir Tim Berners-Lee personally endorsed the measure, arguing that the standard simply reflects modern realities and would allow for greater interoperability and improve online privacy. But EME still faces considerable opposition. One of its most persistent vocal opponents, Cory Doctorow of the Electronic Frontier Foundation, argues that EME "would give corporations the new right to sue people who engaged in legal activity." He is referring to the most recent controversy where the W3C has tried to strike a balance between legitimate security researchers investigating vulnerabilities in digital rights management software, and hackers trying to circumvent content protection. The W3C notes that the EME specification includes sections on security and privacy, but concedes "the lack of consensus to protect security researchers remains an issue." Its proposed solution remains "establishing best practices for responsible vulnerability disclosure." It also notes that issues of accessibility were ruled to be outside the scope of the EME, although there is an entire webpage dedicated to those issues and finding solutions to them.

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niekt0
 niekt0      23.04.2017 - 10:15:41 , level: 3, UP   NEW
vsetko "super", ale pls. uvadzaj aj zdroj

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ulkas
 ulkas      09.02.2017 - 10:12:33 , level: 1, UP   NEW
Microsoft Azure will now offer customers protection against patent trolling, via Redmond's considerable collection of 10,000 legal patents. The practice of patent trolling has become an industry hazard for startups in the last fifteen years, with companies forming solely for the purpose of exploiting obscure or difficult-to-research patents which may overlap with the IP of startups. As of today, Azure is offering 'uncapped indemnification coverage', including coverage against open-source implementations of entities such as Hadoop, which forms the basis of Azure's HD Insight product.

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ventYl
 ventYl      09.02.2017 - 10:33:55 [2K] , level: 2, UP   NEW
to zas niekto nieco fixol na zlom konci. namiesto toho aby sa poriesil patent trolling sa riesi, ako z neho nemat nocnu moru.

well done guys. well done.

Shitty life is like radiation. You can sustain it for long time if daily doses are small.

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ulkas
 ulkas      09.02.2017 - 10:36:02 , level: 3, UP   NEW
tak volny trh, mas klientelu, ktora si zaplati, aby nebola vydierana vypalnikmi.

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niekt0
 niekt0      10.02.2017 - 01:50:36 , level: 4, UP   NEW
Ta klientela ktori si za to zaplati v skutocnosti prave vypalnikom zaplatila:)

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ulkas
 ulkas      08.02.2017 - 14:38:47 , level: 1, UP   NEW
dt1655-copy.jpg?w=1024

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ulkas
 ulkas      08.02.2017 - 14:46:51 , level: 2, UP   NEW
Gee, that sounded so exciting. All this talk about images. If the editors had bothered to click the github link, they'd have seen this on the first page:

The Metropolitan Museum of Art provides select datasets of information on more than 420,000 artworks in its Collection for unrestricted commercial and noncommercial use. ...

Images not included

Images are not included and are not part of the dataset. Companion artworks listed in the dataset covered by the policy are identified in the Collection section of the Museum’s website with the Creative Commons Zero (CC0) icon.

It's metadata. No pictures. Hence the wikipedia links in the lame and misleading article.

Reply to This

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kyberbubus
 kyberbubus      01.02.2017 - 18:03:53 [2K] , level: 1, UP   NEW
je to známe už dlho, ale zodpovedné firmy to asi majú na saláme - platiaci zákazník dostane horšiu kvalitu, ako neplatiaci, aj kvôli tomu je motivovaný neplatiť.
http://technet.idnes.cz/platici-zakaznik-nejhure-0hm-/tec_technika.aspx?c=A170126_151357_tec_technika_nyv

×÷ßßß$ˇ~[☼◙ş→☻ü84ó♀ÇüŮń§►♫☺♀♂ć☺<\ˇ

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azazel
 azazel      01.02.2017 - 18:14:53 , level: 2, UP   NEW
Problem su poskytovatelia contentu, ako napriklad SONY, tfuj!

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SYNAPSE CREATOR
 ulkas      26.01.2017 - 16:39:25 , level: 1, UP   NEW  HARDLINK
Automakers are using the Digital Millennium Copyright Act to shut down tools used by car mechanics -- but three states are trying to stop them. An anonymous reader quotes IFixIt.Org:
in 2014, Ford sued Autel for making a tool that diagnoses car trouble and tells you what part fixes it. Autel decrypted a list of Ford car parts, which wound up in their diagnostic tool. Ford claimed that the parts list was protected under copyright (even though data isn't creative work) -- and cracking the encryption violated the DMCA. The case is still making its way through the courts. But this much is clear: Ford didn't like Autel's competing tool, and they don't mind wielding the DMCA to shut the company down...

Thankfully, voters are stepping up to protect American jobs. Just last week, at the behest of constituents, three states -- Nebraska, Minnesota, and New York -- introduced Right to Repair legislation (more states will follow). These 'Fair Repair' laws would require manufacturers to provide service information and sell repair parts to owners and independent repair shops.

Activist groups like the EFF and Repair.org want to "ensure that repair people aren't marked as criminals under the DMCA," according to the site, arguing that we're heading towards a future with many more gadgets to fix. "But we'll have to fix copyright law
https://repair.org/

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gnd
 gnd      18.11.2016 - 01:34:50 , level: 1, UP   NEW
Via ach
http://www.theverge.com/2016/11/17/13669832/what-cd-music-torrent-website-shut-down

;((((

Dufam ze co sa tyka OPSEC su ok.. Ale pochybujem o tom.

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or.lock
 or.lock      18.11.2016 - 10:48:27 , level: 2, UP   NEW
O fuck!

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ananas
 ananas      18.11.2016 - 01:40:18 , level: 2, UP   NEW
:(

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SYNAPSE CREATOR
 rooter      02.11.2016 - 09:50:14 [7K] , level: 1, UP   NEW  HARDLINK
You may have thought that if you owned your digital devices, you were allowed to do whatever you like with them. In truth, even for possessions as personal as your car, PC, or insulin pump, you risked a lawsuit every time you reverse-engineered their software guts to dig up their security vulnerabilities—until now.

Last Friday, a new exemption to the decades-old law known as the Digital Millennium Copyright Act quietly kicked in, carving out protections for Americans to hack their own devices without fear that the DMCA’s ban on circumventing protections on copyrighted systems would allow manufacturers to sue them. One exemption, crucially, will allow new forms of security research on those consumer devices. Another allows for the digital repair of vehicles. Together, the security community and DIYers are hoping those protections, which were enacted by the Library of Congress’s Copyright Office in October of 2015 but delayed a full year, will spark a new era of benevolent hacking for both research and repair.
https://www.wired.com/2016/10/hacking-car-pacemaker-toaster-just-became-legal/?mbid=social_fb

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ulkas
 ulkas      09.09.2016 - 08:33:08 , level: 1, UP   NEW
Reuters is reporting that Playboy has won a lawsuit against a Netherlands news site for linking to photos without permission: "'It is undisputed that GS Media (which owns GreenStijl) provided the hyperlinks to the files containing the photos for profit and that Sanoma had not authorized the publication of those photos on the internet,' the Luxembourg-based Court of Justice of the European Union (ECJ) said in a statement. 'When hyperlinks are posted for profit, it may be expected that the person who posted such a link should carry out the checks necessary to ensure that the work concerned is not illegally published.' The European Commission, the EU executive, is set next week to propose tougher rules on publishing copyrighted content, including a new exclusive right for news publishers to ask search engines like Google to pay to show snippets of their articles."
Neil_Brown adds:
The Court of Justice of the European Union has ruled today on whether posting, on a website, hyperlinks to copyright infringing works constitutes a "communication to the public" for the purposes of EU copyright law, an act which requires permission of the rights holder or other authorizing basis. The court held that, if the links are provided "without the pursuit of financial gain by a person who did not know or could not reasonably have known the illegal nature of the publication of those works on that other website," the act of posting the hyperlink is not an infringement of copyright. However, if the links are providing in the pursuit of financial gain, the poster of such links is deemed to have known that they were infringing copyright, unless they can prove otherwise. The court has stated that those sites operating "for profit" are expected to have carried out the (impossible?) "necessary checks to ensure that the work concerned is not illegally published on the website to which those hyperlinks lead." The court does not clarify what is meant by "the pursuit of financial gain." If previous decisions are followed, any sites which host ads (Papasavvas), or perhaps even just accrue value to a brand (if the Advocate General's opinion in McFadden is followed), might be treated as operating for financial gain.

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niekt0
 niekt0      05.09.2016 - 21:37:55 , level: 1, UP   NEW
https://juliareda.eu/2016/08/victory-for-net-neutrality/

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niekt0
 niekt0      20.05.2016 - 23:40:06 (modif: 21.05.2016 - 10:45:33) [2K] , level: 1, UP   NEW !!CONTENT CHANGED!!
http://www.mesec.cz/clanky/jak-jsem-nahlasil-nelegalni-software-bsa-test/

tldr: Kam sa da az dostat na zakladne anonymneho udania vymyslenej osoby (neexistujucej organizacii)

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ulkas
 ulkas      11.04.2016 - 15:18:26 [1K] , level: 1, UP   NEW
http://allpriorart.com/

All Prior Art is a project attempting to algorithmically create and publicly publish all possible new prior art, thereby making the published concepts not patent-able. The concept is to democratize ideas, provide an impetus for change in the antiquated patent system, and to preempt patent trolls. The system works by pulling text from the entire database of US issued and published (un-approved) patents and creating prior art from the patent language. While most inventions generated will be nonsensical, the cost to computationally create and publish millions of ideas is nearly zero – which allows for a higher probability of possible valid prior art.

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LordScorpion
 LordScorpion      11.04.2016 - 18:12:15 , level: 2, UP   NEW
az na to, ze patent sa stava platnym, az ked ho nejaka ta patentova komisia schvali. pri poziadani o patent platis nemaly peniaz za to, ze to vobec tato komisia bude riesit. takze si neviem celkom predstavit, ze by vsetky tie miliony blbosti, co to vygeneruje, dali patentovat.

ale ako idea dobra.

itnavody.sk

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ulkas
 ulkas      11.04.2016 - 22:36:30 , level: 3, UP   NEW
Je tam nejaky precedens, ze staci prosto publikovat. Ak budrs prvy, tak vies potom zabranit inemu si to patentovat, hoci ty sam na to patwnt nrmas.

Respektive, niekto iny si to moze patentovat ale ty v ramci kradeze patwntu sa oevolas na twn free clanok.


Samsung onoho casu argumentoval filmom space odysea v ramxi sporu s apple ohladom tabletov. To ti staci ppukazat na to, ze si neukradol patent, ale prevzal free clanok

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LordScorpion
 LordScorpion      11.04.2016 - 22:54:39 , level: 4, UP   NEW
no tak potom je otazne, ktory sud uzna, ze niekoho patent je neplatny, kvoli tomu, ze nejaka stranka vygenerovala nieco podobne s prihliadnutim na to, ze ta stranka okrem toho vygeneroval 15 milionov inych nezmyslov.

itnavody.sk

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ulkas
 ulkas      24.03.2016 - 11:27:52 , level: 1, UP   NEW
Police Intellectual Property Crime Unit in the UK has charged a man for operating proxy sites and services that let fellow Internet users in the UK bypass local pirate site blockades

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LordScorpion
 LordScorpion      07.03.2016 - 19:48:41 , level: 1, UP   NEW
zdravim,
mam vlastny virtualny server a okrem ineho mam na nom VPN. tuto pouzivam napriklad pri stahovani filmov z torentov. dnes mi moj provider preposlal mail od Holywoodu, ze sa z danej siete stiahol ich film pomocou torentu. odbil som to tym, ze tam bezi verjna VPN, ale postaram sa o to, aby sa uz podobna vec neopakovala.
otazka znie:
ako to riesite vy? mate prenajaty rusky vpn server, kde platite fixny poplatok a taketo veci neriesia? alebo sa vam proste nic take nikdy nestalo?

itnavody.sk

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techko
 techko      23.05.2016 - 02:21:22 , level: 2, UP   NEW
2 veci:

legitimna odpoved na SVK na taky email je "fuck off";-)

pouzivaj blocklist a encryption u torrentov, dost to minimalizuje prijem podobnych emailov

napr.: http://john.bitsurge.net/public/biglist.p2p.gz

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ulkas
 ulkas      08.03.2016 - 08:23:49 , level: 2, UP   NEW
su aj specialne vpn cisto na torrenty, tam to prevadzkvatel ma uz nejak osetrene a posiela take listy rovno do kosa, nieco ako
https://torrentprivacy.com/index.php?mod=v2_main_10

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illusionist
 illusionist      13.02.2016 - 17:40:58 , level: 1, UP   NEW
Wikimedia Foundation removes The Diary of Anne Frank due to copyright law requirements
https://blog.wikimedia.org/2016/02/10/anne-frank-diary-removal/

法轮大法好,真善忍好。- http://www.dafoh.org/petition-to-the-united-nations/