Search Mailing List Archives


Limit search to: Subject & Body Subject Author
Sort by: Reverse Sort
Limit to: All This Week Last Week This Month Last Month
Select Date Range     through    

[liberationtech] Naive Question

Shava Nerad shava23 at gmail.com
Thu Sep 12 12:31:35 PDT 2013


Or if for example, they shut down their business, they could pursue them
with charges.  (*cough* Lavabit *cough*).

heh.



On Thu, Sep 12, 2013 at 10:11 AM, R. Jason Cronk <rjc at privacymaverick.com>wrote:

>  I think if they resigned in a publicly protesting way, then possibly
> they could be on the hook. In other words, if they resigned and said "I'm
> resigning but I *CAN'T* tell you why" then that could arguably be a signal.
> However, if they just resigned and weren't ostentatious about it then it
> probable wouldn't be an issue.  I really doubt the Lavabit founder will be
> prosecuted and if so, it would be an extremely difficult case for the
> government to make, not to mention a continuing public relations nightmare.
> I'm just saying the prosecutor in the case was pissed and he made
> insinuations that closing down Lavabit was tantamount to defying the court
> ordered gag.
>
> Jason Cronk
>
>
>
> On 9/12/2013 9:38 AM, Jon Camfield wrote:
>
> -----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE-----
> Hash: SHA1
>
> On Wednesday, September 11, 2013 05:52 PM, R. Jason Cronk wrote:
>
>  Anything which potentially signaled your receipt of an NSL would
> be grounds for prosecution under the gag-order. This is what the
> prosecutor was alluding to when he signaled that Lavabit's shut
> down was tantamount to a violation because his shut down
> essentially communicated the fact that he was under a court order
> to do something which he couldn't talk about.
>
>  For large companies, I wonder how resignations would count in this?
> Could an NSL require, say, the lead cryptographer of an org to /not/
> resign?
>
>
>  Making your service secure such that you can't be forced to do this
> sort of thing (or such that it would be obvious, say open in
> reviewing your open source code) would be the only way to go.
>
> *R. Jason Cronk, Esq., CIPP/US* /Privacy Engineering Consultant/,
> *Enterprivacy Consulting Group* <enterprivacy.com>
>
> * phone: (828) 4RJCESQ * twitter: @privacymaverick.com * blog:http://blog.privacymaverick.com
>
>
>  -----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE-----
> Version: GnuPG v1.4.12 (GNU/Linux)
> Comment: Using GnuPG with Thunderbird - http://www.enigmail.net/
>
> iQIcBAEBAgAGBQJSMcPsAAoJEKmYlZ/5Jr+LOFEQALGGllWT14o8PIUnWf5ZWZIU
> vlJEDgU/fDHBV12SnLM51+dMUrKf50FpLRNFhxoiIJ5s+FXHBAkZfCLzLKfj2tcN
> oJn9/Uzcx0+6yjNvC6QM/MBP3aHhYKwDSDjA1YAaIix0twYimQdl7iBjMWXPVS6+
> ECc9KB3q+s/TwgWdG/Nh4L43gBaR0X3C1uooW1j9q0OizCSMTw8dlKUgdbiGAJ6i
> zSOzL0swYeMjyqKce6+kVu6NrehQEbOxisM55AQ5CF8E5IyzWXeKZOqbnWyOhp/q
> ivyGZPxchLBsSYLpMHEv+duuszwzGGr3dYHucACqzk8USTKMM9hQytfq8exxirfi
> mqvKKFhaeD3jOeYUnzfW1y0FVAhn/kt2jOtEy16nnAoYWZiU3JVa7ABy5YsRuyOE
> fxz8qOn+Qfrh9DXJYRs77xFobyfUjhC57IxDYjTWuHbY8/wh75t2ZhNOieq4wm8m
> sneQ20fShOy5Qe53BjqADagf5PnmZf9GzYtMgfSP3rtvnw2ALvNHUxpYsgh4NnnJ
> eKPiLFeKYQIbLvoHiA0a/K6LK+ZDf3Ioo2Qjz3FVEZFOCj17IA7clxjRU7fkkIxr
> 0qdnAvKWYCTbutEFzfwh+GSVNOrQZroOO5Pyy1O3j/2uMpzXIHhgNQNKSiN60gDl
> dWN+O09ZuKBUqt/dKWgz
> =nwpH
> -----END PGP SIGNATURE-----
>
>
>
>  *R. Jason Cronk, Esq., CIPP/US*
> *Privacy Engineering Consultant*, *Enterprivacy Consulting Group*<http://enterprivacy.com>
>
>    - phone: (828) 4RJCESQ
>    - twitter: @privacymaverick.com
>    - blog: http://blog.privacymaverick.com
>
>
> --
> Liberationtech is public & archives are searchable on Google. Violations
> of list guidelines will get you moderated:
> https://mailman.stanford.edu/mailman/listinfo/liberationtech.
> Unsubscribe, change to digest, or change password by emailing moderator at
> companys at stanford.edu.
>



-- 

Shava Nerad
shava23 at gmail.com
-------------- next part --------------
An HTML attachment was scrubbed...
URL: <http://mailman.stanford.edu/pipermail/liberationtech/attachments/20130912/fb50cf64/attachment.html>


More information about the liberationtech mailing list