DNSSEC, SOPA, and PIPA buying cc dumps, the dump outlet

While most of the people likely to read this blog will have some familiarity with that avalanche of acronyms, here’s a quick explanation for anyone who doesn’t:
However, a great many people and organizations have expressed serious concerns about the current forms of SOPA and PIPA, suggesting that not only will they be ineffective in their own right, but they will also reduce or obviate the effectiveness of other attempts to make the internet safer.
 “Father of the Internet” Vint Cerf told Politico Pro that:
Back in May 2011, security heavyweights like David Dagon, Dan Kaminsky, and Paul Vixie pointed out in a paper called Security and Other Technical Concerns Raised by the DNS Filtering Requirements in the PROTECT IP Bill that:
(Of course, there’s a lot more to the paper than that, and I recommend that you read the whole thing.)
My colleague at ESET, Stephen Cobb, compared the proposed DNS filtering to the actions of the DNSchanger malware and asserted that:
ESET CEO Andrew Lee went further and published an open letter to Congress  in which he stated that:
Google Chairman Eric Schmidt has described the measures as draconian and recommended an alternative strategy based on “tracing payments spent at websites offering illegal materials.” However, the concerns go far beyond Google. 
A letter to prominent members of the Committee on the Judiciary expresses concern that they pose a risk to innovation, job creation, and cyber-security, and notes that they would undermine the “safe harbour” provisions of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. The signatories are AOL, eBay, Facebook, Google, LinkedIn, Mozilla, Twitter, Yahoo! and Zynga. Most of these have a very clear interest in sharing where many of the lobbyists behind SOPA and PIPA have an equally clear interest in controlling the distribution of intellectual property. But don’t look on this as a simple battle of conflicting interests. The signatories to the letter also have a strong interest in preserving their own IP and that of their customers: it seems to me that this is not an “either/or” conflict, but a clear case of needing to find a mutual accommodation of interests. And where so many security and internet infrastructure heavyweights have stepped up to point out the problems, it behoves the legislators to think long and hard about why they’ve done so.
David Harley CITP FBCS CISSPSmall Blue-Green World/AVIENESET Senior Research Fellow
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