We looked inside some of the tweets by @paulmozur and here's what we found interesting.
Inside 100 Tweets
Last Seen Profiles@lg1259@LuisaRamirez_G@noripinch@gilmontinola@egovmp@Nanearxz@hms576@marcosjahn@azusae0428@RoseRoyalHotel@DavutOvali@babylovingmama@takana_daihuku@jiyon_onma@Jmx0_@IceBerg305
Check out our new cool site: https://www.twitur.com/account/paulmozur
Elsewhere in China...
The big meeting in Beijing yesterday is important. The top concern of CCP now is “political security” and the way to address it is to focus on “youth” and “cyber”. I expect to see more censorship and social repression. https://media.weibo.cn/article?id=2309404331045582430367 …
#Tencent's again absent from the latest game approval list. A month into 2019 and it's still in a freeze
Scmp is establishing a trend of massively misleading tech stories, usually in the service of exaggerating the tech capabilities of Chinese companies/gov’t. You’d hope their editors and management would be concerned about it.
Another big cover story coming on China’s mass internment and cultural cleansing program. This one by the great historian of Xinjiang, the Silk Road, and lutes, @JimMillward
One other thought on this: it would be neat if while regulating there was a way to enable a data regulator to in a transparent way use anonymized types of data for studies to improve AI/science/general policy in the U.S.
By not regulating data collection/privacy the U.S. has ceded the space not just to Europe, but also to China. Beijing's cybersecurity law has been more influential than people realize, and reflects the opposite of what should be U.S. values on the issue.
You’re gonna want to read this. @jack talks to @ashleyfeinberg. https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/jack-dorsey-twitter-interview_us_5c3e2601e4b01c93e00e2a00 …
I know there's a lot to talk about when it comes to Twitter around the world. But was bummed to see there was no question about how how China has been hacking accounts and deleting tweets, and arresting activists for their tweets.
Thread: TSMC’s disastrous outlook today ties together a lot of the concerns I’ve had about the tech industry over the past six months. Here’s a collection of my thoughts, not as a victory lap, but to show how there’s been so many signs if only people stopped to look
Great run through of the dismal signs lurking in the supply chain for the global electronics industry. One aside to this, a major slowdown could provide a sort of counter-cyclical leapfrog opportunity to Chinese firms, both upstream/downstream. But only if Beijing bolsters them.
BREAKING: @DFRLab got a chance to look at a large network of inauthentic Facebook pages amplifying Sputnik before they were taken down and here's what we found: https://medium.com/dfrlab/facebooks-sputnik-takedown-in-depth-f417bed5b2f8 …
The Sputnik connection in this Facebook takedown is important. This is the first evidence I’ve seen that Russian overt propaganda organizations are also participating in covert amplification. Congrats to @ngleicher and team and the folks at @DFRLab.
"Hikvision’s surveillance technology does not have a racial bias, a member of Hikvision’s technical team told the Post." Well, that closes the case then. I'm definitely convinced.
A deeper dive into what WeChat founder Allen Zhang said in his four-hour speech
Fascinating look inside the "Tiger's Cage" where China's elite prisoners are held. Wang Lijun the police chief who fled to the US consulate in the BXL scandal now "spends his time studying English." BXL walks around in a business suit instead of uniform...
The Clarke book, Rendezvous with Rama, that the journalist brings up also worth a read. Its setup is weirdly similar. In it, discovery of an alien ship brings more questions than answers. And archaeology and anthropology are as important as astrophysics to figuring them out.
Cool interview about whether that skinny object that passed through the solar system in 2017 was in fact an alien beacon or buoy or spaceship. Apparently it was odd, and new tech means we may soon see far more strange stuff from deep space.
FULL TRANSLATION: Police Rules on the Extraction of Digital Information in Criminal cases. Procedures by which police remote access servers, copy files, test systems and data, etc. https://www.chinalawtranslate.com/%E5%85%AC%E5%AE%89%E6%9C%BA%E5%85%B3%E5%8A%9E%E7%90%86%E5%88%91%E4%BA%8B%E6%A1%88%E4%BB%B6%E7%94%B5%E5%AD%90%E6%95%B0%E6%8D%AE%E5%8F%96%E8%AF%81%E8%A7%84%E5%88%99/?lang=en …
#SocialCredit will continue to get attention. But this lays out in B&W the almost limitless powers of PSB for #digitalsurveillance “Remote online inspections” and seems to be no need to get any kind of judicial approval? Anyone suspected of crime according to PSB is fair game
Obviously won’t quell fears. But interesting to consider that Beijing often shows little regard for its companies’ rep. If China placed spies in Huawei w/out H’s knowledge, it would be kinda like how Beijing used Baidu to hit Github with a ddos attack.
@Huawei just fired its employee who got arrested in Poland because of espionage allegation. Co. said the alleged actions of the man, named Wang Weijing, “have no relation” to the company. #huawei #poland #china
Yeah that will make the problem go away
Pretty blistering take by @donaldcclarke on the Schellenberg case. "China’s Hostage Diplomacy"
Wow. From @BonnieGlaser: “My guess is that the Chinese have a list of people from different countries and if they have a problem with one country they will just arrest the citizens [of that country] who are on that list.”