[tor-relays] NPR story: When A Dark Web Volunteer Gets Raided By The Police
supersluether at gmail.com
Thu Apr 7 23:46:46 UTC 2016
What happened to "innocent until proven guilty?" While the police could
have compromised the relay, we can't assume they did just because they're
On Apr 7, 2016 6:42 PM, "Green Dream" <greendream848 at gmail.com> wrote:
> > Of course, but what would they make of it? They might have 200
> > perfectly legitimate Tor nodes already, making a blacklist
> > absolutely useless.
> So we should do nothing? This logic makes little sense. The directory
> authorities already have blacklist capabilities, and add known malicious
> relays to it as the need arises . Sniffing traffic on an exit is a good
> enough reason to blacklist a node, as far as I can tell. So if we did know
> of government running or monitoring exits for this purpose, it would be
> sufficient reason to blacklist. This particular case is perhaps not so
> clear cut but I wouldn't be so quick to dismiss the idea of blacklisting.
> 1) The blacklist used to be published here
> https://trac.torproject.org/projects/tor/wiki/doc/badRelays but it's
> apparently no longer published.
> tor-relays mailing list
> tor-relays at lists.torproject.org
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