I found this interesting program (https://github.com/realtho/PartyLoud) that generates random internet traffic by surfing the web with curl and "clicking" random links.
Would this really be useful? What about if your normal traffic was already through Tor?
For the past week or so I've been using #xonsh shell and been loving it. If you've not heard of it, think shell and python had a baby shell. It is definitely worth checking out if you like python syntax
I wrote a blog post about my first impressions: https://mcol.xyz/notes/xonsh-shell-first-week-first-impressions.html
Spoilers: its great and I'm gonna stick with it!
If you like tiling WMs and customisability I absolutely recommend #Qtile
Hacking ease ✅
Great devs ✅
Somebody created a cloudflare account with my email address and DNS settings for my domain. But why? Possibilities:
- random internet stranger wanted me to try it... but why? and why this way?
- Cloudflare wanted me to try it. Pretty presumptuous, rude, not a good start if this is some marketing scheme.
A bad idea: Nextcloud signs public letter, opposing German plan to force decryption of chat https://nextcloud.com/blog/a-bad-idea-nextcloud-signs-public-letter-opposing-german-plan-to-force-decryption-of-chat/ #nextcloud #community #blog
I sent a politely worded email to my DNS registrar after they blocked #tor users... and now I can use their website again!
They also accidentally CC'd me in an internal email when they were discussing how to handle it, and they seemed like good people.
Now that I say that... maybe it wasn't an accident...
#tor-browser should have a setting where it looks for onion URLs in DNS records and connects to those instead for websites that do both
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