Read the Source: How To Build A ProxyHam Despite A Cancelled DEFCON Talk
So, it might not be all that troublesome to set this up. And its a great way to extend wifi into a dead area on your campus. Just don’t run it on the ham bands. Stay in the ISM part of 900 and I suppose with enough signal strength it would work okay… Even if it’s not the talk Of The Year at DEFCON.
We found that heightened responses after September 11 dissipated and reached a plateau at various points in time over a five-year period.
The folks over at USC’s CREATE site have released a fascinating report about the way we respond to catastrophe in general by documenting the responses to the 9/11 terrorist attack on the United States.
It’s a twenty-page report in pdf. Report
I’m curious; what did you do afterward? I joined a CERT group in my county, and trained over 200 radio operators in the skills required for effective communications under trying circumstances. And, as far as I know, the sponsors of both these programs have seen a leveling off of interest over time. As humans, that’s they way we are–until the next time.
It was good, too. Raw stuff dipped (that is, dumped) into a boiling liquid. See the steam? Various veggies, mystery meat, strange stuff. Plenty of napkins. All good.
The highly anticipated anonymity project may be the subject of a law enforcement gag order.
Now, I’m a radio amateur myself, and I have a fairly good idea about the FCC Rules and Regulations regarding what can and cannot be done under Part 97, which governs the service. I’m interested in this project because of its name, as well as its purpose.
Notice that the article mentions that the FCC was not in touch with the inventor. Apparently not even to give advice (not surprising, really). They are after all, a policy-making agency with an enforcement branch, but “prior restraint” doesn’t historically fit with the agency’s behavior.
Source: Online Anonymity Project ProxyHam Mysteriously Vanishes | WIRED