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Liberation Technology is an online discussion group (list) regarding the research, design, use, and possible use of how technologies can foster social good. This includes everything from software to smartphones to unmanned aerial vehicles. It was started and hosted at Stanford University on its Mailman service for many years. It has recently been spun off on its own URL and home - it is no longer based at Stanford University. . The email-based group comprises 4,000+ researchers, technologists, policy-makers, activists, and journalists with a passion for how technology can foster positive social impact.
From the latest description of the group: Liberationtech is a public list, so anyone can join and read the archives, forward messages, or mirror the list without our knowledge. The list archives are searchable by search engines such as Google. As such, we urge you to use pseudonyms, fake email addresses, https, and anonymizer software, especially when discussing items of a sensitive nature. Two robust applications arehttps://www.eff.org/https-everywhere and https://www.torproject.org/.We urge you to use the list to ask for (or offer) advice, discuss issues, and share information. To post to the list, send your message to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
General information about the mailing list is at: https://lists.ghserv.net/mailman/listinfo/ltTo maintain civil discourse, we have a zero-tolerance policy for anyone who posts ad hominems, or otherwise inflammatory, extraneous, or off-topic messages. Doing so will get you permanently moderated.Attachments are forbidden. For more info, please see https://tibetaction.net/detach-from-attachments/.
The Liberations Technology list is manage by:Yosem Eduardo Companys https://www.linkedin.com/in/ycompanyshttps://www.facebook.com/ycompanys
-=-=-=-=-=- Jayne Cravens Author, The LAST Virtual Volunteering Guidebook
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