Pinned toot

Removing End-Of-Life Relays from the Network
blog.torproject.org/removing-e
Specifically, we're starting the process of having the 9 directory authorities refuse End-Of-Life relays. The affected series are:

0.2.8.x (278) [w: 0.55%]
0.3.0.x (20) [w: 0.04%]
0.3.1.x (34) [w: 0.15%]
0.3.2.x (136) [w: 1.37%]
0.3.3.x (81) [w: 0.84%]
0.3.4.x (205) [w: 9.12%]

Tor BSD fast stable relay bridge OBFS4 running. (Debian experimental 0.4.2.1-alpha-dev srv, We canceled.)
metrics.torproject.org/rs.html
Hidden Service (0.4.2.1-alpha) running j5xoc2i2eeobmnotkhoozdg3y5wpd7 INFO: We prepare EXIT relays in France, Germany as donate

twitter.com/Snowden/status/116 Replying to @toholdaquill @NSAGov @Tails_live

I wouldn't expect any system to be totally secure, much less remain secure forever in the face of adversary advances, but that's not the claim. Security is process of choosing between "less safe" and "more safe;" and continuing to fork toward safety until you reach "safe enough."

If you use Firefox or Chrome, we developed an easy way you can help people bypass censorship.

Our Snowflake extension turns your browser into a proxy that connects Tor users in censored regions to the Tor network. snowflake.torproject.org/

is a manager for with a built-in load . It allows you to keep applications alive forever: reverse practice here xdevproject.net
$ pm2 start app.js
github.com/Unitech/pm2

hyperiongray.com/dark-web-map/ The Map is a of the structure of 's services, a.k.a. hidden services, a.k.a. the dark web. The map consist of 3,747 dark web sites crawled during March 2019. Each site is represented in the map as a screenshot, and sites with structural similarity are connected with a line. Groups of sites that are all similar to each other are arranged into clusters. You can move around the map and zoom in to areas of interest.

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