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first_img IranMiddle East – North Africa Receive email alerts to go further October 9, 2014 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Twelve arrested over mobile phone message content Iran: Press freedom violations recounted in real time January 2020 IranMiddle East – North Africa WhatsApp, Viber and Tango“The intelligence services (will go after) people who circulate insulting comments about Ayatollah Khomeini online,” Kamal Hadifar, the head of Iran’s cyber-police force, FETA, warned on 12 September. “Private messages on Viber and WhatsApp can be monitored by the FETA police.”WhatsApp, Tango and Viber allow you to send a message from your mobile phone via the Internet to anyone in your address book. These messages are exposed to the same hazards as any data passing through the Internet, including blocking, interception and surveillance, and are apparently being monitored by the Iranian authorities.Of the three apps used to circulate the jokes about Ayatollah Khomeini, only WhatsApp encrypts the content of messages. IT security experts have nonetheless revealed flaws in WhatsApp’s security. With enough effort, anyone controlling the Internet (fixed line, 3G or Edge) is capable of accessing message content. In Iran, the Revolutionary Guards control the main Internet Service Providers through the Telecommunication Company of Iran, while the three leading mobile phone operators are government offshoots.Just two weeks after Hadifar’s warning, Ebrahim Raissi, the Islamic Republic’s prosecutor-general announced “the arrest of those responsible for these insulting messages on certain social networks.”Reporters Without Borders is concerned about the widespread use of these apps and the lack of information about the dangers attached to their use by journalists and netizens, so we contacted WhatsApp, Tango and Viber with the aim of finding out more about their security measures. As none of them has so far responded, we recommend not using these apps to transmit sensitive information.Iran’s Internet – crackdown or developmentAfter the sarcastic messages about the Revolution’s former Supreme Leader went viral, government supporters began talking of a “conspiracy” and calling for more controls over the Internet in Iran.The imam of the city of Mashhad, who is close to the current Supreme Leader, Ali Khamenei, accused the communications minister of causing havoc by trying to improve Internet access. “The Leader announced that high-speed Internet should be avoided, but we know that his recommendation has been overlooked and all our young people now have Internet in their pockets, and this on its own promotes corruption,” the imam said.Several government members including information and communications technology minister Mahmoud Vaezi have referred to the need to find alternatives to WhatsApp, Viber and Tango. “As long as we don’t have a substitute for these applications, we will oppose blocking them,” Vaezi said.” He added that, “the government has signed a contract with three universities for a 100 per cent domestic product that will be ready in six months.”Ever since President Hassan Rouhani’s election in July 2013, the level of Internet controls has been the subject of much debate in the highest government circles. The authorities have continued to develop Internet infrastructure for economic reasons. According to official figures, Iran has 36 million Internet users and an Internet penetration rate of 49 percent, making it one of the region’s most connected countries. The Rouhani administration has not abandoned the idea of a “Halal” (national) Internet but clearly wants a fair amount of flexibility in its implementation.According to figures published by the Tehran chamber of commerce, Iran’s imports of mobile phones and other IT equipment from China and the United Arab Emirates last year – 1392 in Iran, running from 21 March 2013 to 20 March 2014 – totalled nearly 4 billion dollars (2.3 billion from China and 1.6 billion from the UAE).Around 100 Iranian companies import IT equipment and most of them are owned by the Revolutionary Guards, who presumably do very well out of the trade.A total of 20 journalists and 28 netizens are currently detained in Iran, which is ranked 173rd out of 180 countries in the 2014 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index. Organisation Help by sharing this information Call for Iranian New Year pardons for Iran’s 21 imprisoned journalists Follow the news on Iran News News After Hengameh Shahidi’s pardon, RSF asks Supreme Leader to free all imprisoned journalists June 9, 2021 Find out more The Iranian authorities keep a close watch on electronic messages. When jokes about Ayatollah Khomeini, the Islamic Republic’s founder and former Supreme Leader, began circulating in Iran via the WhatsApp, Tango and Viber mobile phone apps in mid-September and were posted on Facebook and Twitter, a response from the authorities was not long in coming. Twelve netizens were arrested. In the light of these developments, Reporters Without Borders recommends the utmost care when using these apps. March 18, 2021 Find out more News News RSF_en February 25, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

first_imgIn a statement Saturday, athletics director Boo Corrigan says the football program is set to resume activities Monday.The school had paused all athletics activities earlier this week, then announced Friday that 12 programs were cleared to resume workouts. But football and several other programs remained on hold, including men’s and women’s tennis, and men’s and women’s track and field.The athletics department lifted that remaining hold Saturday.Because of the spike in cases, he school had to postpone its Sept. 12 football game against Virginia Tech by two weeks.___ Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditThe Latest on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak on sports around the world:___North Carolina State has cleared football and other programs to resume athletic activities after a cluster of coronavirus cases among Wolfpack athletes. August 29, 2020 The Latest: NC State clears football, other sports to resumecenter_img Associated Press More AP sports: https://apnews.com/apf-sports and https://twitter.com/AP_Sportslast_img read more

first_imgAddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThisNorth Country Smokehouse is recalling some of it’s ready to eat sausage due to foreign matter contamination.The New Hampshire-based company is recalling more than two thousand five hundred pounds of ready to eat sausage products because they may contain extraneous materials.The Department of Food Safety and Inspection Service says the kielbasa sausage was packaged on February 7 and 8 of 2019. So far, there have been no reports of sickness from the products, but consumers are still being urged not to consume them.If you have questions about the recall, you can contact north country smokehouse at (603) 543–0234 ext. 207.AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThis Tags: North Country Sausage, Recall, sausageContinue ReadingPrevious Step-mother facing charges after domestic assault against 12-year-old step-daughterNext Preregistration for Girls on the Run 5k now openlast_img read more

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