Nude skype pics

18-Dec-2015 11:30

It certainly sounds like your Skype communications are safe from prying eyes and ears, doesn’t it? According to Dan Goodin of Ars Technica, the Microsoft-owned Skype “regularly scans message contents for signs of fraud, and company managers may log the results indefinitely. And this can only happen if Microsoft can convert the messages into human-readable form at will.” Ars found this out by getting an independent privacy and security researcher, Ashkan Soltani, to work with them to cook up four links created solely for the purposes of the article.

Two of those links weren’t clicked on, while the other two – one an HTTP link and the other an HTTPS link – were accessed by a machine at .214, which is an IP address that belongs to Microsoft.

Hackers detected what they said was an architecture change last spring that they said could possibly make it easier to enable wiretapping – a charge that Skype rejected.

Still, Skype wouldn’t confirm or deny whether it could facilitate wiretapping requests when asked point blank.

This is not earth-shattering news, Goodin writes, given Skype’s privacy policy: "Skype's privacy policy clearly states that it may (emphasis added) use automated scanning within Instant Messages and SMS to identify spam and links to sites engaged in phishing and other forms of fraud.And as Ars reported last year, since Skype was acquired by Microsoft, the network running the service has been drastically overhauled from its design of the preceding decade.Gone are the peer-to-peer 'supernodes' made up of users with sufficient amounts of bandwidth and processing power; in their place are some 10,000 Linux machines hosted by Microsoft.In short, the decentralization that had been one of Skype's hallmarks was replaced with a much more centralized network.

It stands to reason that messages traveling over centralized networks may be easier to monitor." Of course, this eavesdropping isn’t completely evil.The video was taken off by you tube straight away thankfully.