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Shava Nerad
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Attended Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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Remember the Alamo!
pondering Texas

At the AT&T Statium, at a Cowboys game, a man pulled a gun, held it to a guy's head during a brawl.  And what did the crowd do?  Did they tackle him?  Did they talk him down?

No.  They chanted:


So he did.  

Now there's the discipline of a "well regulated militia."  Remember -- that's the 2nd Amendment, y'all:  "A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed."  Your right to bear arms is on behalf of the defense of the community.  Not to shoot up someone you decide you don't like on sight out of sheer pique or madness, which seems to be the recent trend.  Discipline, community, training, honor.  There's an excluded middle "gun nuts" ignore.  I have owned guns, and I take it seriously.

And the guy he aimed the loaded gun at?  Unsurprisingly, he's in life-threatening condition -- shot through the neck.  Everyone pray.

Texas.  Guns.  Bad boys.  It's a long history.

So I'm thinking, this is a state which keeps saying, "US out of Texas!"  What if we just let them have their way?

Oh yeah.  Texas.  A great big -- and I mean big -- reason for ceding the argument on secession. :)  Let them be the Mexico buffer territory, see how they like it.

Let Texas and Mexico duke (Duke?) it out.

Or not...

Oh man, would that be baaaaaad for world politics.  Can you just imagine?  Just think about that for about fifteen minutes, how horrible Texas would be if the US set them loose, and they got to be as violent and racist as they want to be, with Mexico on their southern border, and no federal support or moderation.

The Alamo would look like a picnic.
Gun violence and fan rage intersected at Sunday’s Cowboys-Patriots game, when a man was shot and critically wounded following a fight in an AT&T Stadium parking lot. And now, rather than just t...
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High Policing
Stasi 2.0

Here's the term I want to see made a current term of art in 2016 elections: "high policing."

There is no other bit of jargon that so precisely nails the violation of democratic principles we've wedged ourselves into with the modern information state panopticon, or evokes the lessons from history we reflect on at our peril.

The addition of computers, SIGINT, and databases is only technology. The problems are human, political problems.

The solutions must also be human, political solutions.

Please at least skim through the Wikipedia article, but I encourage you to read through Gary Marx's paper. It may clarify and bring together a great many of the patterns you've been seeing in various government functions in recent years.
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IFL Science author opens up on Mental Health Day
incivility is not free speech.  it's a chilling effect.

Elise Andrew was tempted to take $30M for +I fucking love science -- not just because of the money, but because of all the stress caused by trolling comments.

OMFG, sister, I can relate.

When I dropped out for months recently, being as sick as I was, part of it was -- well -- being sick as I was -- and part was losing confidence that I had the willpower to deal with the stress of dealing with the challenges of the Internet community.  

The trolls, the hostility, the sheer mean-people-suckness of it all.  When I was whole and strong it was hard.  When I'm feeling fragile now, which is most of the time, it can feel masochistic.

I've always considered myself to be a warrior type, and it's hard to admit you're developing tender places, a lack of resilience.  Vulnerabilities.  Internet PTSD?  But this environment is hard on introverts, and introverts are nearly by definition our best thoughtful social problem solvers.

Somehow, the threat to block or regulate bad behavior online has become projected back on the regulator as the crime of regulating "free speech" even when the bad behavior has the outcome of chilling participation of the broader community and contributes no content.  Online trolling is not "thoughtcrime" -- it's playground bullying, as much as shoving a smaller kid on the playground.  It's intimidation.  It's meant to clear space for the bigger kid, the louder voice.  It's aggression.  Until we learn to regulate aggressive voices, the quiet and thoughtful voices will not be heard.

What does this imply about our civic future, if the net is the agora of social ideas going forward and we expect less moderation of civility in conversation than we would in person, in debate, in broadcast or any other media?  And when a moderator tries to exert some civility over the exchange, that person is accused of incivility themselves, without support?

We need to change this culture.  Incivility is not "free speech."  It's a chilling effect.
Elise Andrew, creator of IFL Science, opens up her about mental health in a rare series of tweets in which she discusses why she continues with the popular site.
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Because trolls still click through on ads? ;)
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Not a good day for Columbus
or for indigenous history

Perusing the #columbusday tag on twitter is depressing. A combination of consumerist crap, PC Columbus Day bashing, and conservative/right love-it-or-leave-it reactions -- with an inexplicable mix of salacious stuff because, interwebs.

But the part that irks me is the "before Columbus, no slavery in the Western hemisphere" "before Columbus, no wars,..."

These people have never heard of the Apache or the cults of human sacrifice of war prisoners in me so-American cultures and so on.

Admittedly, it was colonial Americans who reinstituted chattel slavery, vs. indenturement, which hadn't been practiced much of anywhere in modern times.

But the tone of Columbus bashing for the most part seems to have more to do with the overly romanticized idea of the Noble Savage than any real literacy in the pre-Columbian history of the western hemisphere.

And that should be embarassing, because it's at least as equally in error and disrespectful a lens on Native Americans as lionizing Columbus.
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Human nature. We tend to overlook exceptions in history that disturb our prejudices, "good" or "bad." I really do try to make a hobby of comforting the afflicted and afflicting the comfortable on these conventions -- it's a family tradition. We are ultimately ideally known by the content of our character, and all that. ;)

I try to do good stuff and encourage people around me to be helpful people, build community, and stomp trolls.

The amount of energy that goes into blaming generational grudges is like Hatfield/McCoy feuds. Let's move on to building the best tomorrow, and see if we can show up the dregs of old stale institutions? Eventually they will wither and seem ridiculous to a new generation, without having to spend energy shouting them down.

But I don't need to rename a Carnegie Library because of the Jonestown Flood, or because his Pinkertons shot small boys in picket lines.

Columbus may have a worse balance sheet, but there is as much Streisand Effect involved, whipping up his defenders, which is so very hurtful.
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ADD false diagnoses and school shootings
is there a correlation?

Over and over again, I see people commenting on school shooters being lonely kids with ADD diagnoses.

And I was thinking about this tonight...

The behavior doesn't fit.  And I'm not just saying this because I'm aspie.

People who are lonely, introverted, or have ADD do not typically just up and kill people.  

However, people who are lonely, introverted, have been misdiagnosed or have comorbidities with ADD and have very much more serious problems can break and go shoot people.  You might expect these people to have psychotic disorders.

It takes a great deal more wrong with your psyche than being "lonely" to go shoot up a classroom of children.  If that were true, people would be clamoring in Orwellian choruses to diagnose the crimethink of introverts and people with ADD so all of us library and nerdy types could be put away before we shot people.

That's so absurd.  Most of us are far more interested in steampunk literature, computers, science, knitting, and other very quiet peaceful things, which keep us entirely out of the public eye.

But clinicians are very reluctant to diagnose a young person as having schizophrenia, bipolar disorders, or other disorders that might interrupt their school or career by putting them on medications that make it hard for them to function in an academic environment.  

Anti-psychotics are serious drugs -- and unfortunately, are neurochemically nearly opposite from the drugs commonly prescribed for ADD.  A person with schizophrenia needs to have the dopamine in their brain damped down.  A person on the autism spectrum is typically taking a drug such as Adderall, which is a dopaminergic.

So what happens when you diagnose a young man who's isolated and twitchy as having ADHD rather than being schizoaffective or having schizophrenia -- and put him on Adderall, and leave him without counseling or support?

Since most of these cases are not monitored, but prescribed and then left without counseling, it's not very unsurprising that psychotic behavior is more and more common as more and more children are put on medication for ADD when that may not be appropriate.

Our school and medical culture of overmedicating particularly our young boys with rubberstamp mental health diagnoses could be killing our children.  Perhaps the +American Psychological Association should think harder about this issue.

School shootings are not the only element that correlates to American culture.  So does the culture of pandemic medication of our kids.
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Let's just outsource civil liberties to the private sector
Increasingly, intelligence and law enforcement uses business to skirt laws

When we told Adm. John Poindexter he couldn't have his Total Information Authority, we didn't know there would ever be Google and National Security Letters.

And that's how we got PRISM and Google crying for help through their quarterly reports on how many NSLs they're being served...

But the nature of things like Moore's Law say we need a systemic law to cover a systemic problem.

Can we just pass a law that says something like:

Law enforcement and intelligence services may not procure in the raw or for collation any data through the private sector that they aren't allowed by law to collect and collate for themselves.

Because you know, that would just solve a lot of problems.  Systemically, it would solve about half the problems we've run into as "scandals" in the last decade or two.

It's not that privacy is dead.  It's that our law enforcement and intelligence community are lazy bastards with heads like rules lawyers who assume that we need nannying, can't accept relative risks, and that they need to use CYA to protect themselves from us.

And of course, because they act like idiots, that last part is true.

Obscurantism, which is rampant in intel and law enforcement, creates self-fulfilling prophesies when errors are revealed in high policing.  High policing is incompatible with democracy.

Stop it guys.

And stop with the sidestepping of your data collection rules by using the private sector.  This isn't a game.

Here's today's example:
LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) — For years, police nationwide have used patrol car-mounted scanners to automatically photograph and log the whereabouts of peoples’ cars, uploading the images into databases they’ve used to identify suspects in…
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If you see something, say something
don't let -isms pass as "silence implies consent"

I remember when I was a young woman working in Roxbury MA in a Digital Equipment manufacturing plant.  The plant employed mostly local African-American black workers, and the man who ran the plant was Nigerian born, and a Nigerian citizen.

Believe me, the African-American American citizens were quite aware of the difference between a person who was a black person of free African descent and one who was a local descendant.

But moreover, anyone who worked at the plant who was a citizen of an African nation, or a citizen of the US of free African descent, was likely to be essentially racist against the "children of slaves," believing they came from a "damaged culture."  That was the exact wording that was used.

There's a lot of kumbaya, in the informal and formal sense, since Obama declared his candidacy, regarding this issue.  I for one have found it pretty refreshing.  

People of every color find reasons to be "Sneeches."  It's not a black thing, it's not a European thing.  It happens between Japanese and everyone else in Asia.  Between the main Chinese ethnic group and everyone else in China.  Between the Brahmin in India and everyone else, and everyone else but the poor Dalit still, decades after Gandhi legislated morality.  

Where people in the United States are more likely to think that the Rroma woman selling them a flower is a native American, and gypsies belong in some category with dragons, unicorns, and Disney characters, in Europe Rroma are still in the same honeybucket they were before they and the Jews were shipped to the camps, in a lot of peoples' minds.

It's actually almost refreshing when it bubbles up so we get to say stop it, in solidarity -- you know?  We can pile on that as not being cool.  Because we believe in judging people by the content of their character.

Prejudice isn't going away in our lifetime.  We just need to stop thinking it's polite -- or even safer -- to ignore it.  At school, at work, in media, in government.

"If you see something say something."  Screw terrorism.  Pick up on the hate, and tell them to STFU, y'all.  The people who hate are so much more of a danger to our society.

No racism.
No islamophobia.

Just tell them stop.  One voice.  One love.  One nation under God.
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Have her in circles
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Shava Nerad

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H/t +John D. Bell 

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Ooops, quite right, corrected...  It's the autocomplete, one tends to click the first one that looks like a pattern match.  Sorry!  I should look more carefully at the can tell I'm lexically oriented.  

Hitting social media on breaks from housecleaning and making curry today, and because of my back, it's "reverse pomodoro method" -- 15 minutes of activity, and 45 minutes downtime -- but I still end up feeling scattered after trying to stand and do stuff 15 minutes or more at a time.  

I miss my old brain.  Whether or not it's fatigue or pain that makes me miss stuff, I end up internalizing.  

Which is not to pile on excuses, but more like, OMG people, appreciate what you can do!   I sure didn't.  I remember feeling so frazzled when I surely wasn't, not in what I would consider a meaningful way today...

When you say you are busy, say it with joy!
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Why are anarchists and socialists still so scary?
the smear campaign of a century ago lives on

My grandfather used to describe himself as a "non-bomb-throwing anarchist, to distance himself from the smears in the press of the early 1900s against violent anarchists of that time.  However, my grandfather was a labor syndicalist, much more in the voluntarist and Trotskyist (formal nonviolence) camp.  These were the folks who were aligned with the labor co-op movement, the anarchists in Spain, and so on.

My grandfather was "drinking buddies" with Bertrand Russell, when he was studying to be a master tailor in Britain before WWI.  I like to imagine them arguing over anarchist philosophy over a pint, in my grandfather's heavily accented English, and some of those conversations contributing to Russell's Proposed Road's to Freedom, an apologia attempting to make the anarchists and socialists of that time less scary to the staid and comfortable to the English middle class.  Nearly as applicable today, in America, with the hot-and-heavy name calling over Bernie Sanders' run for the presidency.
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I understand, but the term "anarchism" makes most of them blanch.  Whereas, I am an anarchist who is perfectly willing to work with the democrats if I see it as fitting with by best interests conditionally.  

I am not an utopian at all -- utopians who wish to impose their will on society make me very afraid and ready to rally opposition, and utopians who think that everyone will come around fill me with pity.  Perhaps that, too, comes from being a third generation anarchist? :)

From what I see, every actual society is an agora of competing ideas.  American society is such a one, including all sorts of socio-political philosophies (including anarchism) in the fabric of society.  We just don't acknowledge which bits are what, honestly, very often.  

And we rarely admit that, for example, many of us are communists on a couple/family/household scale, even if we don't believe such a thing scales to a municipal scale.  

We don't recognize that, say, our open source project is anarchistic, because if we called it that, we'd think we were calling it disorganized and that's the social connotation of the word -- and it's disorganized enough.

That our community library is a bit socialist bothers us not one whit, nor does it likely bother the most conservative in our community (until they closely examine the book purchasing list, I suppose?), but oddly other "entitlement" benefits that serve the poor, including education, suffer microscopic scrutiny.

No one ever accused Americans of being politically literate, or rational, for that matter. :)
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*Spying on Americans -- it's not just for the NSA, anymore_

A survey from the American Management Association found that 66 percent of employers monitor the Internet use of their employees, 45 percent track employee keystrokes, and 43 percent monitor employee email. Only two states, Delaware and Connecticut, require companies to inform their employees that such monitoring is taking place. According to Marc Smith, a sociologist with the Social Media Research Foundation, “Anything you do with a piece of hardware that’s provided to you by the employer, every keystroke, is the property of the employer. Personal calls, private photos — if you put it on the company laptop, your company owns it. They may analyze any electronic record at any time for any purpose. It’s not your data.”

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The power of a ten thousand volt chair and the privilege of "leading" a crowd of rabid cats.  Yeah, I'm not surprised no one wants it.
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Shredding and Encryption

If you think you should be allowed to shred your own documents, you should support strong encryption.

When we shred documents we ensure that nobody (not even ourselves) can still read them. It's the safest way to ensure that old documents that you want to forget about don't fall into the wrong hands. There are other ways to prevent that, like storing your documents in a safe. That's a good idea, but it's not quite as good as shredding them because safes can be broken into.

So, when you're sure you don't need documents anymore, shedding them is a good idea. Businesses do this all the time, and it's legal as long as they have a clear and consistent policy.

Sometimes we are legally required to keep and hand over documents, like when they're relevant for a court case. But a law requiring everyone to keep all their documents forever, just in case, just because we now have the technology to do so cheaply, would be an unprecedented reversal of our traditional right to destroy information. That's what some government agencies want to do with the information we send over the Internet.

Now, you might wonder why we can't come up with a technical solution that satisfies everyone? For example, there is no technical reason why, with the appropriate search warrant, a government official can't be given secure access to information in your Gmail account. If we have the technology to secure your access to your Gmail account, we can also secure authorized government access. Securely authenticating users and checking their permissions requires careful work, but it's something we pretty much know how to do. (In particular, try out two-step authentication today!)

But securing communication over the Internet works differently. The idea is that on the open Internet, adversaries can record everything computers send and receive. (This is not just theoretical: we now believe that many governments and maybe others actually are recording lots of information!) But these recordings will be useless to them when our computers properly encrypt the connections and the bad guys don't have the keys.

So, if everything sent over the Internet might be recorded, how do we preserve our privacy? When a web browser is done downloading a file or you close an Internet chat, the software on both sides of the connection can automatically shred the keys. (The technical term for this is "perfect forward security".) This is very much like shredding a letter after you've read it, but more secure. It ensures that nobody can make a useful recording in transit and, unless the computers on either end save a copy, the information is gone.

Some U.S. government officials are proposing various vague but complicated-sounding schemes for giving the government access to the stuff we sent over the Internet. You don't need to know the details. Here's what they all, necessarily, have in common: they require that our computers don't shred the keys when we're done communicating. Instead they send them somewhere to be saved for later, in case the government needs them.

Building the systems to do this all the time would be an extremely difficult and expensive job for the computer industry, It can never be as safe as not doing it. Shredding stuff when we're done with it is always going to be safer than not shredding it. And the bad guys know this already.

So here's the question before us: do we want to give the computer industry a large, expensive project that will probably make the Internet more dangerous and scare away customers, in order to make things easier for large government agencies and law enforcement?

You might be concerned that the Internet will "go dark" for law enforcement. If everything is encrypted, how will they catch the bad guys? Well, there is still lots of information that's not shredded. Think about everything Google and Facebook and phone companies and your ISP and airlines and advertisers and banks know about us. Don't worry, the government will still be able to get the data it needs, if they know where to look. Figuring out appropriate legal processes for access to online accounts is quite doable.

Properly securing all that online data is a big and important job, and we're far from done. There are new security breaches in the news every week. We need to keep plugging away at keeping the bad guys out and shredding things when they are no longer needed.

Some companies are quite good at computer security (and I think Google is one of them), but for governments and industry as a whole, we're far behind. We need to do much better at defense, and for that we need strong encryption.
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Did already.
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Memetic bard, privacy/security policy, executive management, ghost writing, speech writing, social media, policy, campaign management, marketing, training, strategy, leadership training (more, see LinkedIn) Also a maker -- millinery, scrimshaw, costuming, and fripperies.
Polymath and autodidact. Do you need me to learn something, do something, analyze something, or teach?
  • SSI
    Disabled, 2015 - present
    Appealing for SSDI. God I wish I could still work, but I can't sit up every day, and my head is both foggy and painful. It's like pushing through concertina wire to write a lot of the time, but I still do it.
  • Blackphone
    Privacy Evangelist, 2014 - 2014
    Tried to go back to work. Bombed out.
Basic Information
Other names
Shava Suntzu in Second Life, shava23 nearly anywhere online
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Memetic Bard
I'm a polymath geek, long a consultant in the Boston area.  I've worked online over thirty years -- look me up on LinkedIn.  Currently retired, on SSI, and accepting tip jar donations at paypal:

My son was released from his military obligations on "only child" to come take care of me, or he'd still be in the Army.  We live in Somerville MA with friends.

My elderly mom, who was studying botany at UCLA way back in the 30s, inspired by Madame Curie, and was also a union activist.  She went into nursing care, a while ago, and is now far enough gone she doesn't recognize folks, and I feel like I've lost her, sadly.  I come by the grrl geek thing by birth.  Also the fierce little beast! :)

I also got that from my dad, who's been gone over a decade now, and was a Unitarian Universalist minister, a math and science teacher, a machinist and a chemist.  Still my hero.

My folks met through my mom's union activist half-brother, fell in love, and were married a few weeks later.  They were in love for 56 years when my dad died.  He was a lifelong learner, a lifelong teacher, a lifelong organizer, mentor, and strategic thinker.  He worked with the SCLC and Dr. King on the summer marches and organized civil rights and civil liberties and other causes locally.  A great teacher, sometimes even to me. ;)
Bragging rights
As of spring 2012, thirty years working online mostly in public interest internet; founding executive director, The Tor Project
  • Massachusetts Institute of Technology
    course six (non student resident assn), 1978 - 1982
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