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RECTANGLE EYE

RECTANGLE EYE

New dad, musician and computer repair expert currently working full time selling cigarettes to support two beautiful girls.

whiteigloo:

upthapunx:

I made a nice lil’ zine this past week :>

bloodoftheyoung:

New in the shop!

Woah, BOTY099. That’s funny/weird. 

Je Peux Rien Faire de Bon is pretty straightforward. 40 pages, 100+ photographs of tags (1UP, Amaze, Euro, Trik, Twist, 247 crew, MQ, Horfe, Neckface +++), tourist dorks (everywhere), and exploring (lots of stuff). 

Not bad, not bad.

40 pages 
bw laser 
BOTY099 
Edition of 40 

Grab it in the shop!

ITS FUNNY THAT THE HANNAFORD LABELS ENDED UP ON THESE

(via whiteigloo)

Last day at my job

Two weeks ago I was offered my old job back, with better pay and insurance. Today is my last day at my current job, and while I’m really not sad about leaving it definitely feels like a turning point in my life, which leaves me with a weird feeling. I feel relieved to be providing a more stable life for my family, but I think there is some fear of the unknown hiding in there as well. In any case it is a good move for me and overall I am happy with my decision. Why did I just write this?

imall4frogs:

occupyallstreets:

New Internet Service Provider Will Defy Government Surveillance (Must Read)
Nicholas Merrill is planning to revolutionize online privacy with a concept as simple as it is ingenious: a telecommunications provider designed from its inception to shield its customers from surveillance.
Merrill, 39, who previously ran a New York-based Internet provider, told CNET that he’s raising funds to launch a national “non-profit telecommunications provider dedicated to privacy, using ubiquitous encryption” that will sell mobile phone service and, for as little as $20 a month, Internet connectivity.
The ISP would not merely employ every technological means at its disposal, including encryption and limited logging, to protect its customers. It would also — and in practice this is likely more important — challenge government surveillance demands of dubious legality or constitutionality.
By contrast, Merrill says his ISP, to be run by a non-profit called the Calyx Institute with for-profit subsidiaries, will put customers first. “Calyx will use all legal and technical means available to protect the privacy and integrity of user data,” he says.
More (It’s worth the read)

A New Sort of “Arms Race” The U.S. government (specifically the National Security Agency) is presently constructing the mammoth Utah Data Center in a patch of desert between the Wasatch Range and the Oquirrh Mountains. The ambitious mission of the Utah Data Center is to monitor, store, and analyze all relevant signal including (but not limited to) transoceanic cables, private emails, mobile phone calls and Google searches, as well as personal data trails — travel itineraries, purchases, ad infinitum et nauseum. One senior intelligence official who has worked on the project notes, “…everybody’s a target; everybody with communication is a target.”
And so Nicholas Merrill strides into this matrix of surveillance with his built-black-from-the-earth-up darknet, and the race is on!

imall4frogs:

occupyallstreets:

New Internet Service Provider Will Defy Government Surveillance (Must Read)

Nicholas Merrill is planning to revolutionize online privacy with a concept as simple as it is ingenious: a telecommunications provider designed from its inception to shield its customers from surveillance.

Merrill, 39, who previously ran a New York-based Internet provider, told CNET that he’s raising funds to launch a national “non-profit telecommunications provider dedicated to privacy, using ubiquitous encryption” that will sell mobile phone service and, for as little as $20 a month, Internet connectivity.

The ISP would not merely employ every technological means at its disposal, including encryption and limited logging, to protect its customers. It would also — and in practice this is likely more important — challenge government surveillance demands of dubious legality or constitutionality.

By contrast, Merrill says his ISP, to be run by a non-profit called the Calyx Institute with for-profit subsidiaries, will put customers first. “Calyx will use all legal and technical means available to protect the privacy and integrity of user data,” he says.

More (It’s worth the read)

A New Sort of “Arms Race”

The U.S. government (specifically the National Security Agency) is presently constructing the mammoth Utah Data Center in a patch of desert between the Wasatch Range and the Oquirrh Mountains. The ambitious mission of the Utah Data Center is to monitor, store, and analyze all relevant signal including (but not limited to) transoceanic cables, private emails, mobile phone calls and Google searches, as well as personal data trails — travel itineraries, purchases, ad infinitum et nauseum. One senior intelligence official who has worked on the project notes, “…everybody’s a target; everybody with communication is a target.”

And so Nicholas Merrill strides into this matrix of surveillance with his built-black-from-the-earth-up darknet, and the race is on!

(via pieceinthepuzzlehumanity-deacti)

I feel that I am sometimes perceived in this way by others when I am out with my daughter.

(Source: e-spad, via socialistexan)