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Google = Big Brother

Discussão em 'Dúvidas e Suporte—Internet, Redes, Segurança' iniciada por blastarr, 7 de Abril de 2006. (Respostas: 13; Visualizações: 1596)

  1. [N]

    [N] Power Member

    yap qq dia sabem sobre nos do que nos mm
  2. Tuaregue

    Tuaregue Power Member

    nao me vou armar em inocente, mas essa noticia vem dos lados de redmond...
  3. blastarr

    blastarr Power Member

  4. Tuaregue

    Tuaregue Power Member

  5. ptzs

    ptzs Power Member

    Quase todo o negócio da Google é baseado em obter informação de users, até onde eles vão é até onde vcs os deixam ir.

    O Google desktop é um exemplo flagrante. Só instala quem quer.
  6. owny

    owny Power Member

    Desculpem lá a ignorância mas o Google Desktop tem altum tipo de spyware?
  7. VuDu

    VuDu Power Member

    desculpem a inutilidade deste post mas....

    OMG! :|
  8. owny

    owny Power Member

    Então mas que se passa?8o

    E se me souberes dizer o que ha contra o google desktop....:wow:
  9. xupetas

    xupetas Banido

    É isso e este site mais o google-analitics.com
  10. ptzs

    ptzs Power Member

    Não sou especialista de spyware, mas ter todos os ficheiros indexados num servidor (seja de que maneira for) que é pertença de uma empresa privada não é a minha definição preferida de privacidade ou confidencialidade.

    O spyware por definição é algo que espia sem conhecimento, o Google desktop indexa com conhecimento e autorização prévia. De indexar a espiar é um passo pequeno, até porque as autoridades americanas que adoravam ter acesso aos indexs não era para guardarem aquilo, era para extrair informação quando quisessem.

    Cada um confia naquilo que quer, tenham é em mente que a informação é um negócio que vale quase $400 por acção.
  11. nightcrawl

    nightcrawl Power Member

    [FONT=Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif]1. Google's immortal cookie:
    Google was the first search engine to use a cookie that expires in 2038. This was at a time when federal websites were prohibited from using persistent cookies altogether. Now it's years later, and immortal cookies are commonplace among search engines; Google set the standard because no one bothered to challenge them. This cookie places a unique ID number on your hard disk. Anytime you land on a Google page, you get a Google cookie if you don't already have one. If you have one, they read and record your unique ID number.

    2. Google records everything they can:
    For all searches they record the cookie ID, your Internet IP address, the time and date, your search terms, and your browser configuration. Increasingly, Google is customizing results based on your IP number. This is referred to in the industry as "IP delivery based on geolocation."

    3. Google retains all data indefinitely:
    Google has no data retention policies. There is evidence that they are able to easily access all the user information they collect and save.

    4. Google won't say why they need this data:
    Inquiries to Google about their privacy policies are ignored. When the New York Times (2002-11-28) asked Sergey Brin about whether Google ever gets subpoenaed for this information, he had no comment.

    5. Google hires spooks:
    Matt Cutts, a key Google engineer, used to work for the National Security Agency. Google wants to hire more people with security clearances, so that they can peddle their corporate assets to the spooks in Washington.

    6. Google's toolbar is spyware:
    With the advanced features enabled, Google's free toolbar for Explorer phones home with every page you surf, and yes, it reads your cookie too. Their privacy policy confesses this, but that's only because Alexa lost a class-action lawsuit when their toolbar did the same thing, and their privacy policy failed to explain this. Worse yet, Google's toolbar updates to new versions quietly, and without asking. This means that if you have the toolbar installed, Google essentially has complete access to your hard disk every time you connect to Google (which is many times a day). Most software vendors, and even Microsoft, ask if you'd like an updated version. But not Google. Any software that updates automatically presents a massive security risk.

    7. Google's cache copy is illegal:
    Judging from Ninth Circuit precedent on the application of U.S. copyright laws to the Internet, Google's cache copy appears to be illegal. The only way a webmaster can avoid having his site cached on Google is to put a "noarchive" meta in the header of every page on his site. Surfers like the cache, but webmasters don't. Many webmasters have deleted questionable material from their sites, only to discover later that the problem pages live merrily on in Google's cache. The cache copy should be "opt-in" for webmasters, not "opt-out."

    8. Google is not your friend:
    By now Google enjoys a 75 percent monopoly for all external referrals to most websites. Webmasters cannot avoid seeking Google's approval these days, assuming they want to increase traffic to their site. If they try to take advantage of some of the known weaknesses in Google's semi-secret algorithms, they may find themselves penalized by Google, and their traffic disappears. There are no detailed, published standards issued by Google, and there is no appeal process for penalized sites. Google is completely unaccountable. Most of the time Google doesn't even answer email from webmasters.

    9. Google is a privacy time bomb:
    With 200 million searches per day, most from outside the U.S., Google amounts to a privacy disaster waiting to happen. Those newly-commissioned data-mining bureaucrats in Washington can only dream about the sort of slick efficiency that Google has already achieved.

    @ http://www.google-watch.org/bigbro.html
  12. J-Man

    J-Man What is folding?

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