The Internet

The Internet started as a project of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency. It started life as ARPANET then was released into the wild as the Internet. It is now part of the culture. Money is being made through it and that is one reason why the sharks are moving in. A major reason is that the Internet is a truth machine; it by passes the main stream media and its controllers.

Net Neutrality
Is about power, the ability of the companies owning the cables to control what we send, what we receive. They want power to sabotage our downloads - unless we pay more. It is about Capitalist Swine who want more money - our money of course.


The earliest ideas for a computer network intended to allow general communications among computer users were formulated by computer scientist J. C. R. Licklider, of Bolt, Beranek and Newman (BBN), in August 1962, in memoranda discussing his concept for an “Intergalactic Computer Network”. Those ideas contained almost everything that composes the contemporary Internet.

In October 1963, Licklider was appointed head of the Behavioral Sciences and Command and Control programs at the Defense Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency — ARPA (the initial ARPANET acronym). He then convinced Ivan Sutherland and Bob Taylor that this computer network concept was very important and merited development, although Licklider left ARPA before any contracts were let that worked on this concept.

Ivan Sutherland and Bob Taylor continued their interest in creating such a computer communications network, in part, to allow ARPA-sponsored researchers at various corporate and academic locales to put to use the computers ARPA was providing them, and, in part, to make new software and other computer science results quickly and widely available. In his office, Taylor had three computer terminals, each connected to separate computers, which ARPA was funding: the first, for the System Development Corporation (SDC) Q-32, in Santa Monica; the second, for Project Genie, at the University of California, Berkeley; and the third, for Multics, at MIT. Taylor recalls the circumstance: "For each of these three terminals, I had three different sets of user commands. So, if I was talking online with someone at S.D.C., and I wanted to talk to someone I knew at Berkeley, or M.I.T., about this, I had to get up from the S.D.C. terminal, go over and log into the other terminal and get in touch with them. I said, “Oh Man!”, it’s obvious what to do: If you have these three terminals, there ought to be one terminal that goes anywhere you want to go. That idea is the ARPANET". Somewhat contemporaneously, several other people had (mostly independently) worked out the aspects of “packet switching”, with the first public demonstration presented by the National Physical Laboratory (NPL), on August 5, 1968, in [ England ] [ See The accelerator of the modern age ]  
Was the forerunner of the Internet. One fundamental part is Packet switching which was first demonstrated by the National Physical Laboratory (NPL)


Internet Traffic Begins to Bypass the U.S.
Invented by American computer scientists during the 1970s, the Internet has been embraced around the globe. During the network’s first three decades, most Internet traffic flowed through the United States. In many cases, data sent between two locations within a given country also passed through the United States........ And now, the balance of power is shifting. Data is increasingly flowing around the United States, which may have intelligence — and conceivably military — consequences.
Spies found it helpful. Now they will have to try a bit harder but with a multigigabuck budget there should be no problem. If they want more they just have to produce a story about their problems. They didn't tell us about 9/11 or any thing else useful. We are not supposed to notice though.

Problem and solution? The Internet is a  truth machine.


Become A Computer Expert


Denial of Service Attacks
There are people out there full of mischief or evil, doing things to foul up the system. Read on to know more.


Deep linking
Some commercial websites object to other sites making deep links into their content either because it bypasses advertising on their main pages, passes off their content as that of the linker or, like The Wall Street Journal, they charge users for permanently-valid links. Sometimes, deep linking has led to legal action such as in the 1997 case of Ticketmaster versus Microsoft, where Microsoft deep-linked to Ticketmaster's site from its Sidewalk service. This case was settled when Microsoft and Ticketmaster arranged a licencing agreement. Ticketmaster later filed a similar case against, and the judge in this case ruled that such linking was legal as long as it was clear to whom the linked pages belonged.
Money like sex rears its ugly head. Money is perhaps more dangerous.


Email - The First One Ever
The First Network Email

Ray Tomlinson
During the summer and autumn of 1971, I was part of a small group of programmers who were developing a time-sharing system called TENEX that ran on Digital PDP-10 computers. We were supporting a larger group working on natural language. Earlier, I had worked on the Network Control Protocol (NCP) for TENEX and network programs such as an experimental file transfer program called CPYNET.

I was making improvements to the local inter-user mail program called SNDMSG. Single-computer electronic mail had existed since at least the early 1960's and SNDMSG was an example of that. SNDMSG allowed a user to compose, address, and send a message to other users' mailboxes.

A mailbox was simply a file with a particular name. It's only special property was its protection which only allowed other users to append to the file. That is, they could write more material onto the end of the mailbox, but they couldn't read or overwrite what was already there. The idea occurred to me that CPYNET could append material to a mailbox file just as readily as SNDMSG could. SNDMSG could easily incorporate the code from CPYNET and direct messages through a network connection to remote mailboxes in addition to appending messages to local mailbox files.

The missing piece was that the experimental CPYNET protocol had no provision for appending to a file; it could just send and receive files. Adding the missing piece was a no-brainer -- just a minor addition to the protocol. I don't recall the protocol details, but appending to a file was the same as writing to a file except for the mode in which the file was opened.

Next, the CPYNET code was incorporated into SNDMSG. It remained to provide a way to distinguish local mail from network mail. I chose to append an at sign and the host name to the user's (login) name. I am frequently asked why I chose the at sign, but the at sign just makes sense. The purpose of the at sign (in English) was to indicate a unit price (for example, 10 items @ $1.95). I used the at sign to indicate that the user was "at" some other host rather than being local.

The first message was sent between two machines that were literally side by side. The only physical connection they had (aside from the floor they sat on) was through the ARPANET. I sent a number of test messages to myself from one machine to the other. The test messages were entirely forgettable and I have, therefore, forgotten them. Most likely the first message was QWERTYUIOP or something similar. When I was satisfied that the program seemed to work, I sent a message to the rest of my group explaining how to send messages over the network. The first use of network email announced its own existence.

These first messages were sent in late 1971. The next release of TENEX went out in early 1972 and included the version of SNDMSG with network mail capabilities. The CPYNET protocol was soon replaced with a real file transfer protocol having specific mail handling features. Later, a number of more general mail protocols were developed.
The man who did it explains all - with due modesty he gives credit to his forerunners. It was an interesting time to be there. See more at Indian Claims He Invented Email


It lets you get deeper into the Net and find things that were hidden by accident or design.


Internet Entrepreneur
Want to make a fortune? So do lots of others but - read for yourself, think for yourself and decide for yourself.


The Internet Is Under Threat
Powerful men want control. That is how they got power. That is how they keep it. Making their own rules is one approach. Breaking the rules is another. It is easier if you can afford expensive lawyers to help you get away with it. Even better use corrupt politicians.


Internet Privacy A Practical Guide
If you have done nothing wrong you have nothing to fear. That is their story. The truth is rather different. I know. I have been spied on by those wonderful people who run England. Here are some useful steps.


Net Neutrality
Net neutrality sounds obscure. It is but its enemies have an agenda. They want to rob us blind. News this is not. It is worth knowing what is going on here.


Linking sets the Internet apart from all other forms of media. Although no linking - related litigation has yet challenged the so-called "fundamental" right to link, the explosive growth of e-commerce and the continued reliance, at least in part, on "eyeball" driven revenue means that links, linking methods, and metatags will continue to spawn lawsuits.
Read this as:- Lawyers can scent money to be made. Raided, Owner Arrested
TV-Links (now dead) is a site which links to sites like Google Video and YouTube, which host clips of TV shows. Today, the Gloucestershire County Council, in association with a group called the FACT, raided the site’s servers and arrested the 26 year old man from Cheltenham who ran the site.
Linking to other sites is now illegal - IF various capitalist swine can get away with it. See Deep Linking and Netlitigation. Money rides on the matter and they want more. How much more? There is no limit to their greed. Gates proved that. 

Jews Running The Internet [ 29 May 2010 ]
Google, Facebook, Wikipedia, Yahoo!, MySpace, eBay...
In the following document we will give an insight into the Jewish penetration of the Internet and also show the level of cooperation between leading Jewish Internet entrepreneurs and the racist Jewish Apartheid state of Israel.

The Jews - contrary to the "liberal" views they officially say they profess - in their suppressive acts practically demonstrate that they always seek to dominate the information flow, they don't tolerate any dissent. It is just as when Israel says "Shalom" while Israel's military at the very same time pounds its Arab neighbour states with bombs and missiles.

The Arabs have learnt the hard way the falsehood of these Jewish statements, it is now time for the rest of the non-Jewish world to get this right, and to see that the freedom of information on the Net is seriously threatened..........

Certainly also worth mentioning are Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, whose mother is Jewish; Larry Ellison, founder of Oracle, who was born on the Lower East Side of New York to a Jewish mother and raised by his great-aunt and great-uncle in Chicago; and Phillipe Kahn, founder of Borland.

What would the Internet be like with Google, PayPal, Facebook,, It would be very, very different. 
To be fair some of these Jews had the brains and initiative to start things. Microsoft is driven by unlimited greed and a Jew.


Indian Claims He Invented Email Four Years After It Was First Used [ 24 February 2012 ]
V.A. Shiva Ayyadurai is a fraud who has been masquerading for years as the pioneering mind behind email. At least according to a bunch of geeks who mobilized from all corners of the digital world to try to set the record straight. The imbroglio began late last week with a routine news report and it was settled, appropriately enough, with a detailed email............

Unfortunately, a lot of people don't believe that Ayyadurai invented email in 1978. The doubters say that all Ayyadurai did was write a computer program called "EMAIL," which he copyrighted in 1982. While I in no way want to undermine Ayyadurai's accomplishments, there's a pretty strong case that he's full of it. The fact is that networked communication actually predates Ayyadurai's computer program by quite a few years.
Another Indian tells lies. What's new? The details, is all. Another version of the story makes ARPANET contractor Ray Tomlinson the inventor of email. Tomlinson doesn't quite take credit for the invention, but he does seem to think that the system he was using back in 1971 was indeed email.


Errors & omissions, broken links, cock ups, over-emphasis, malice [ real or imaginary ] or whatever; if you find any I am open to comment.

Email me at Mike Emery. All financial contributions are cheerfully accepted. If you want to keep it private, use my PGP KeyHome Page

Updated on Monday, 09 February 2015 12:32:49