The Data Retention Directive, more formally "Directive 2006/24/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 15 March 2006 on the retention of data generated or processed in connection with the provision of publicly available electronic communications services or of public communications networks and amending Directive 2002/58/EC" is a controversial Directive issued by the European Union and relates to Telecommunications data retention. According to the directive, member states will have to store citizens' telecommunications data for six to 24 months stipulating a maximum time period. Under the directive the police and security agencies will be able to request access to details such as IP address and time of use of every email, phone call and text message sent or received. A request to access the information will be able only with a court order.
The Data Retention Directive has sparked serious concerns from physicians, journalists, privacy and human rights groups, unions, IT security firms and legal experts. It is currently planned implemented and voted for by major political parties in Norway.
A similar situation exists in Sweden as The Titan traffic database. It is a database established by the Swedish National Defence Radio Establishment where call detail records (CDRs) of telephony and internet traffic and transaction data (IPDRs) concerning international telecommonications are stored. It is similar to the NSA Call Database established by its American counterpart NSA and the database that would be established according to the Interception Modernisation Programme by its British counterpart GCHQ.
The existence of database became public 16 June 2008 after a leak to Rapport (news programm),two days before the so-called FRA-law was passed by the Swedish parliament which, inter alia, expanded the mandate of the Swedish National Defence Radio Establishment and its access to telecommunications.
The FRA law (FRA-lagen in Swedish) is a Swedish legislative package that authorizes the state to warrantlessly wiretap all telephone and Internet traffic that crosses Sweden's borders. It was passed by the Parliament of Sweden on June 18, 2008, by a vote of 143 to 138 (with one delegate abstaining and 67 delegates not present) and took effect on January 1, 2009.
Here is a somewhat rough guide:
Some linux know-how (editing files with nano) is required to set up and configure Tor, but it is not really hard to do. Do not use the deb repository from torproject.org, since it does NOT support B3's ARM CPU.
You will need to connect to your B3 with SSH .
How to install Tor and polipo:
Install Tor by running the following commands (as root) at your B3's command prompt:
apt-get install tor tor-geoipdb polipo
That installs TOR and Polipo.
Move on to step two of the "Tor on Linux/Unix" instructions. https://www.torproject.org/docs/tor-doc ... .en#polipo
Configure your TOR button to use the TOR proxy:http://www.torproject.org/torbutton/
You will need to read this:https://trac.torproject.org/projects/to ... plications
and:https://trac.torproject.org/projects/to ... onnecttoit
How Tor workshttps://www.torproject.org/about/overview.html.en
It should be possible for excito to add the correct config files in pakage http://ftp.se.debian.org
directory so they is downloaded when tor and polipo is installed.
If anyone have improvements/ edits to this guide, feel free to add them.