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RSID:  <<2015-03-14T12:30Z MFSK-64 @ 6095000+1500>>

Ede Centrum railway station ...

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More information at http://www.valleilijn.nl/













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RSID:  <<2015-03-14T16:01Z MFSK-32 @ 17860000+1500>>


Welcome to program 102 of VOA Radiogram from the Voice of America.

I'm Kim Andrew Elliott in Washington.

Here is the lineup for today's program, all in MFSK32 except
where noted:

  1:58 Program preview (now)
  3:02 Iran's "Halal" Internet*
10:37 Islamic state's Facebook alternative goes offline*
17:12 North Koreans import smartphones to store videos*
24:51 Flmsg about AndFlmsg
25:47 Closing announcements*
28:19 Olivia 32-1000: Bonus mode of the week

* with image

Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.

And visit voaradiogram.net.

Twitter: @VOARadiogram


Iran's Next Step in Building a 'Halal' Internet

Doug Bernard
March 09, 2015

WASHINGTON - For years now, Iranian officials have talked about
building a "Halal Internet" essentially a giant Intranet for
all of Iran that would seal off Iranian cyberspace from the rest
of the world. Whether or not they are actually doing so, or even
can, continues to be a matter of debate.

That said, the government there recently unveiled its next step
in their effort to continue where its citizens can go and what
they can say online: an Iran-only search engine called "Yooz."

Meaning "Cheetah" in Persian, Yooz was officially unveiled in
Tehran in mid-February by a host of Iranian officials, including
the Mahmoud Vaezi, the Minister for Information and
Communications Technology, or ICT.

Despite heavy government censorship and monitoring of the web,
Iranians especially youth are voracious Internet users, and
Western-based search engines like Google, Bing and Yahoo are very

Yooz is specifically designed as a counter to those sites.
Officials say Yooz will perform vast searches of Iran-based and
Persian language websites and catalogue that information for
users, supposedly making searches faster and "more secure",
according to Medhi Naghavi who oversees Yooz. Additionally, as
quoted in the International Business Times, Naghavi said Yooz
will "help Iranians circumvent the U.S.-led economic sanctions"
how is unclear and "grant the academic world the access to the
Persian cyberspace."

What Naghavi didn't say is that Yooz is just the latest tool for
Iranian telecommunications authorities to filter out material and
websites the government finds objectionable. Internet traffic
into and out of Iran is monitored closely, and officials are
constantly blocking new websites as free speech activists figure
out new ways around those blocks in a ceaseless game of

Additionally, during especially sensitive times, such as national
elections, authorities slow Internet traffic to a trickle,
leaving most users frustrated or simply unable to accomplish even
the simplest tasks.

Increasingly, a number of analysts are raising doubts about
Iranian claims of building a completely separate national
Intranet, instead characterizing their efforts more like building
a "Filternet" no different from the global web, but heavily
censored and filtered.

A recent report from the British Small Media web analysis firm
demonstrates that Iran is investing heavily in its filternet,
doubling the budget of the ICT in just a few years. The report
also details a growing number of popular websites and apps in
Iran such as Instagram and WhatsApp that are more
aggressively being blocked.

But this pervasive filtering has had an unintended consequence:
large numbers of Iranians who use the web have become adept at
using various circumvention technologies such as Tor, VPNs or
Psiphon to conceal their activities and work around these blocks.

And there's the larger question of whether it's even possible for
a nation, once it's connected to the Internet, to ever turn back.
States like Egypt or Syria that have tried to shut off the web
during times of instability found the effects of erasing
themselves from the Internet even more damaging than any civil
strife. North Korea arguably has next to no connection to the
larger World Wide Web, but they never did, making it easier to
simply keep the door barred.

Even China's "Great Firewall", undoubtedly the largest and most
sophisticated web filtering and censorship operation in the
world, is less a wall and more a series of traps and blocks,
designed to keep objectionable speech restricted while allowing
for the free flow of international commerce.

While it's true that Iran's Internet activities and strategies
such as Yooz remain somewhat opaque, one thing is clear as
crystal: anyone in Iran wanting to search the full contents of
the global Internet should not use Yooz.


Sending Pic:210x118C;


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From Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty:

Facebook Alternative 'Caliphatebook' Goes Offline

Joanna Paraszczuk
March 10, 2015

A site billed as the pro-Islamic State alternative to Facebook has been taken offline by its creators.

The 5elefabook website, whose name comes from the Arabic word for "caliphate," replaced its front page on March 9 with a message announcing a "temporary
shutdown in order to protect the info and details of it's (sic) members and their safety."

The individuals or group behind 5elafabook also created a Twitter account, which was suspended on March 10. The site had created something of a buzz on
Twitter, where some users referred to it as a "Salafi crowdsourced social site."

The website is listed as having been registered with the Arizona-based GoDaddy Internet domain registrar and web-hosting company. The contact person for
the site is listed on GoDaddy as "Abu Musab" and the country in which he is based as Egypt. However, somewhat confusingly the address given by "Abu Musab"
is listed as "Islamic State Mosul."

An unnamed individual affiliated with the website told the Al-Arabiya news outlet that 5elefabook is not actually affiliated with the Islamic State group.
However, those behind the site are loyal to the idea of an Islamic state, the individual said.

A message displayed on the site on March 10 also claimed that 5elafabook is "an independent site and is not sponsored by the Islamic state."

According to Al-Arabiya, unlike Facebook, whose members are actively encouraged to post pictures of themselves, members of "caliphatebook" were strictly
forbidden from sharing their photographs, or from sharing personal information.

The site's log in page has now been replaced by a message explaining that 5elafabook's purpose "was to clarify to the whole world that we do not only carry
guns and live in caves as they imagine."

While the site insists that its members "do not live to kill and spell (sic) blood as the media portrays us," 5elefabook does admit it has ambitions of
global domination.

["We] will rule the whole world by Allah's permission...we love to die as much as you love to live and we promise to fight until the last one of us," the
message explains.

Initially, the website's main page design featured a map of the world with the Arabic text of the shahada (the Islamic creed) and the Seal of Muhammad --
both features of the Islamic State's black flag -- inscribed on each continent, suggesting a global takeover by the Islamic State group, or those affiliate
d with it.

While 5elefabook appears to be the first attempt to create a dedicated pro-Islamic State social network, there are several websites linked to the militant
group. Russian-speaking Islamic State militants close to the group's military commander in Syria, Umar Shishani, maintain a website, FiSyria, that posts
news and videos relating to the Islamic State group and to militant Islam in general. Records show that the FiSyria website is hosted by a company based in

The Islamic State group previously maintained an official Russian-language site, H-Center, which posted official Russian translations of Islamic State
propaganda material and was apparently affiliated with the militant group's media wing, Al-Hayat. However, that site was taken offline late last year.
Records show that the domain is currently registered to the name of Fatima Ummhamza who is based in Oleksandriya, Ukraine.


Image: Logo of RFE/RL's Under the Black Flag blog ...

Sending Pic:390x44C;

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From Radio Free Asia:

North Koreans Turn to Smartphones to Evade Censorship Checks

Jieun Kim
RFA Korean Service
March 06, 2015

A new censorship policy under which authorities are tracking the
activities of cell phone users is prompting some North Koreans to
ditch their handsets and buy secondhand, touch-style smartphones
smuggled from China to access prohibited South Korean movies,
North Korean sources said.

North Korean authorities began the "1080 Sangmu" censorship
program in early February to find people who were using their
cell phones to store and access South Korean music and movies.

Downloading and watching foreign movies, especially ones produced
in South Korea, is a crime in North Korea, punishable by

"Now I can't use my cell phone outside without worrying that if I
take it out of my pocket, a 1080 Sangmu member might take it and
look into the contents it holds," said a source in North Hamgyong
province, the country's northernmost province which borders

Authorities are cracking down on cell phones with memory chips
that North Koreans refer to "Bbak," a proper noun which is a
rendering of the word "back." They are the chips on which music
and movies are stored and sometimes accessed overtly in broad
daylight, he said.

The source cited an example from June 2013, when some members of
Pyongyang's Unhasu Orchestra were dismissed from their positions
and punished along with some actors, because they had exchanged
adult videos from Japan using Bluetooth technology via their cell

"There are many people who have suffered at the hands of thieves
who access the contents of their cell phones [after stealing
them] and now with the 1080 Sangmu" which randomly inspects and
confiscates their phones, a source in northwestern North Korea's
Chagang province said.

Smartphones are an alternative

The crackdown has prompted some to cancel their cell phone
registrations and buy smartphones instead, sources said.

North Koreans, especially those who do business with the Chinese,
are buying smartphones in local markets for about U.S. $300, they

Authorities in North Korea have the right to recall cell phones
from users who cancel their registrations without paying the
owners for recalling their phones, the source in North Hamgyong
province said.

Touch-screen type smartphones are gaining popularity because they
allow users to freely store movies and music on their memory
chips and feature games, the source in Chagang province said,
although the phones are not used for calling services.

Smugglers have noticed the growing demand for smartphones and
been supplying used ones from China to North Koreans, he said.

"Now that the 1080 Sangmu has been organized to frequently
monitor and censor cell phone use, the number of people who use
the devices to make and receive calls will decrease," he said.

"But other functions of touch-type cell phones are gaining
popularity, which means the number of unregistered, illegal
smartphones will increase," the source said.

Translated by Yunju Kim. Written in English by Roseanne Gerin.


See ...

... for pictures of the upgraded North Korean officially approved
Arirang Android-based smartphone ...

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... start
[WRAP:beg][WRAP:lf][WRAP:fn VOAR102.p2s]<flmsg>2.0.5
KD9XB 20151203180813
KD9XB 20151203180702
:tt:50 Decode VOA Radiogram on an Android Tablet or Phone
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DATE: 14-15 Mar 2015
If you have (or plan to buy) an Android advice, try the beta AndFlmsg app to decode
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Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.

And visit voaradiogram.net.

Twitter: @VOARadiogram

Thanks to colleagues at the Edward R. Murrow shortwave
transmitting station in North Carolina.

I'm Kim Elliott. Please join us for the next VOA Radiogram.

This is VOA, the Voice of America.


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 D-06193 Petersberg (Germany/Germania)


 Dipol for 40m-Band      &   Boomerang Antenna 11m-Band

 RX   for  RF:

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Here are 5 pics of  SV1CNS  [ΒΑΣΙΛΗΣ  ΟΡΦΑΝΟΣ  - VASSILIS ORFANOS, PO BOX 31748,  ATHENS 10035, GREECE]  received in the last days:

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http://users.otenet.gr/~sv1cns/author.html                  https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100000584415266                           https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bh4aL5jwMcI