Computer underground Digest Wed Mar 29, 1995 Volume 7 : Issue 25 ISSN 1004-042X Editors: J
Computer underground Digest Wed Mar 29, 1995 Volume 7 : Issue 25
Editors: Jim Thomas and Gordon Meyer (TK0JUT2@NIU.BITNET)
Archivist: Brendan Kehoe
Semi-retiring Shadow Archivist: Stanton McCandlish
Intelligent Agent: David Smith
Shadow-Archivists: Dan Carosone / Paul Southworth
Ralph Sims / Jyrki Kuoppala
Monster Editor: Loch Nesshrdlu
CONTENTS, #7.25 (Wed, Mar 29, 1995)
File 1--About the CuD Web Homepage
File 2--Contact your provider on the Communications Decency Act
File 3--"Hackers Sentences in Telephone Fraud"
File 4--writing project on Pacific Northwest hackers
File 5--MISC>cybercafe @ skip
File 6--Call for Participants in WWW Interdisc. Mailing List
File 7--CMC Magazine March Issue
File 8--WWW> THE NEW COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY LEGAL NET HOME PAGE (fwd)
File 9--Announce: Telepoetics UK-Chicago event
File 10--Cu Digest Header Info (unchanged since 19 Mar, 1995)
CuD ADMINISTRATIVE, EDITORIAL, AND SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION APPEARS IN
THE CONCLUDING FILE AT THE END OF EACH ISSUE.
Date: Wed, 29 Mar, 1995 22:19:43 CST
From: CuD Moderators
Subject: File 1--About the CuD Web Homepage
For those inquiring about the CuD homepage: Yes, it's up. You can
get the back issues of CuD, as well as access to other resources,
including links to EFF, CPSR, Jim Warren's Goverment Access bulletins,
Ripco's Homepage, and other links.
We're still under construction, and we'll be slowing building it up as
time, space, suggestions, and interests allow.
Below is a sample from the opening menu:
General CuD Information
* CuD Indexes
* CuD Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
Back Issues of CuD
* CuDs, Volume 7
* CuDs, Volume 6
* CuDs, Volume 5
* CuDs, Volume 4
* CuDs, Volume 3
* CuDs, Volume 2
* CuDs, Volume 1
Cyber Resource Links
* NIU Sociology WEB SITE
* EFF'S WWW Site
* CPSR's WWW Site
* NetWork Newsletter
* Phil Zimmerman Info
* Information on Jake Baker Case
* Information on SB 314 (Exon's Senate decency act)
* Steve Jackon Games Secret Service page & links
E-Zines and Such
* John Labovitz's complete E-Zine resource list
* Jim Warren's GovAcesss
* Crypt Newsletter
General information and Resources
* Background and Analysis of Italian BBS Busts (by Peter Ludlow)
* Laypersons' Guide to the Freedom of Information Act
* Background on Church of Scientology and the Net
Home Pages worth Looking at
* Voidmstrs Graphic Homepage
* Mark Atwood's Cyber homepage (info resources)
* O'Reilly Publishers homepage
* Computer Manuals Online Bookstore
Date: Wed, 29 Mar 1995 16:34:34 -0500
From: Stephen Sutton
Subject: File 2--Contact your provider on the Communications Decency Act
A Cyber Liberties Alert
from the ACLU
Urge Your Online Service Providers to Fight the Modified Exon/Gorton
As you know from our previous Cyber Liberties Alerts, Congress is moving to
dramatically restrict the free speech and privacy rights of online users.
On March 23, 1995, the Senate Commerce Committee approved the Exon/Gorton
bill (the so-called "Communications Decency Act", also known as S.314) as
an amendment to the Telecommunications Competition and Deregulation Act of
While the proposed legislation was modified to include some defenses from
criminal liability for online service providers, users are still very much
at risk of both massive fines and imprisonment.
The ACLU has written an open letter to online providers, copied below, that
urges them to wage a full-scale fight for the rights of online users. Some
providers are still actively standing up for your rights while others may
not be. There are still opportunities to fight the legislation in both
House and Senate, but the fight will not succeed without the concerted
efforts of online users, civil libertarians, and online service providers.
Remember that the Senate Commerce Committee approved the Exon/Gorton
amendment despite opposition letters and petition signatures from over
100,000 online users.
Write to your online service providers and ask them to make a public
declaration against the Exon/Gorton amendment and to push aggressively for
the greatest amount of free speech and privacy for online users. (A sample
letter is attached.)
Please copy your letter to the following e-mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org.
In addition, continue to voice your opposition to the Exon/Gorton Amendment
to members of the Senate Commerce Committee and your own senators. See our
previous ACLU Cyber Liberties Alerts for instructions on how to reach the
An Open Letter to Online Providers Regarding the Exon/Gorton Amendment
March 28, 1995
On March 23, 1995, the Senate Commerce Committee voted to violate the civil
liberties of every present and future member of the online community. The
so-called "Communications Decency Act" was modified to include some
defenses from criminal liability -- but these are available only to online
service providers. In fact, other modifications made the legislation worse
for users. The Exon/Gorton amendment remains a blatant violation of the
free speech and privacy guarantees of the Constitution.
We therefore urge all online providers to continue (or, if necessary, to
begin) a full-scale fight for the rights of online users against the
government interference embodied in the Exon/Gorton amendment.
The Exon/Gorton amendment subjects online users to surveillance and imposes
criminal penalties for messages deemed by some government official to be
"indecent, lewd, lascivious or filthy" -- all communications protected by
the First Amendment. By criminalizing the content of private messages, it
would invite active interference in the basic speech of everyone using a
The amendment was attached to the Telecommunications Competitionand
Deregulation Act of 1995, which was approved by the Commerce Committee and
is being sent for consideration to the Senate floor. There are still
opportunities to fight the legislation in both House and Senate, but the
fight will not succeed without the concerted efforts of online users, civil
libertarians, and online service providers.
Sexual expression has been a fundamental part of human communication from
the beginning of recorded history. The online community is no different.
There is no question that talk about sex and the exchange of sexual images
has contributed to the vibrant quality of online communications, and an
increasing number of online subscribers. And Congress need not ban
constitutionally protected forms of speech in order to protect children
from sexually explicit materials.
Interactive technologies allow users -- including concerned parents -- to
have more control over content than any previous communications medium.
Many of the traditional arguments for restricting sexually expressive
material, such as radio/TV's assault on unwilling listeners or the fear
that a child will wander into an adult bookstore, simply do not apply to
Moreover, the Exon/Gorton amendment's censorial sweep encompasses content
that has nothing to do with sex -- anything deemed "indecent" or "filthy"
-- subjective terms that could apply to any message outside the mainstream.
The amendment would make the online community one of the most censored
segments of communications media when logic dictates that it should be the
The Exon/Gorton amendment also subjects an industry that has blossomed
without government control to an unprecedented amount of interference and
We applaud those online providers who have both publicly declared their
opposition to the Exon/Gorton amendment and who continue to fight for the
constitutional rights of their subscribers. These providers recognize that
no one in the online community will benefit from an amendment that
seriously threatens the free flow of information and the diversity of
content transmitted over online networks.
To achieve the liberating potential of the information superhighway,
Congress must ensure that interactive technologies enhance rather than
stifle democratic values like user choice.
We therefore call upon ALL online service providers to join online users
and civil libertarians in the fight against the Exon/Gorton amendment. We
urge online service providers to make a public declaration against the
amendment and to push aggressively for the greatest amount of free speech
and privacy for online users.
American Civil Liberties Union
"Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty"
Dear [name of each of your online service providers]:
I am writing, as a user of your service, to urge you to make a public
declaration against the Exon/Gorton amendment to the Telecommunications
Competition and Deregulation Act of 1995. While providing defenses from
criminal liability for online providers, the Exon proposal leaves online
users at risk of large fines and imprisonment for constitutionally
I urge you to:
*Make a public declaration against the Exon proposal.
*Aggressively lobby the Senate to vote against the Exon proposal, and
aggressively lobby to prevent similar proposals in the House version of the
telecommunications reform legislation.
*Continue to push for the greatest amount of free speech and privacy for
The American Civil Liberties Union is a nationwide, nonpartisan
organization of over 275,000 members. Now in its 75th year, the ACLU is
devoted exclusively to protecting the civil liberties guaranteed by the
Constitution and the Bill of Rights, whereever these liberties are at risk
-- in a bookstore, in school, on the street, in cyberspace, wherever. The
ACLU does this through legislative action, public education and litigation.
ACLU Free Reading Room | American Civil Liberties Union
gopher://aclu.org:6601 | 132 W. 43rd Street, NY, NY 10036
mailto:email@example.com| "Eternal vigilance is the
ftp://ftp.pipeline.com | price of liberty"
ACLU Free Reading Room | American Civil Liberties Union
gopher://aclu.org:6601 | 132 W. 43rd Street, NY, NY 10036
mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org| "Eternal vigilance is the
ftp://ftp.pipeline.com | price of liberty"
Date: Sun, 26 Mar 1995 21:33:24 -0600
From: jthomas@SUN.SOCI.NIU.EDU(Jim Thomas)
Subject: File 3--"Hackers Sentences in Telephone Fraud"
From: Chicago Tribune, 26 March, 1995: Section 1: p. 12
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C.--Two computer hackers have been sentenced to
federal prison for a scheme that defrauded long-distance telephone
carriers of more than $28 million. Ivey James Lay, 29, and Frank
Ronald Stanton, 22, were part of a ring that stole credit card numbers
from MCI, where Lay was an employee, the government said. Lay was
sentenced Friday to 3 years and 2 months in prison; Stanton was
sentenced to one year. The credit-card numbers were used to charge
long-distance calls to computer bulletin-board systems and computer
chat lines. They were part of a group that bought and sold at least
50,000 numbers from 1992 until the summer of 1994.
Date: Mon, 27 Mar 1995 15:00:43 -0800
Subject: File 4--writing project on Pacific Northwest hackers
I'm a fourth year student at Evergreen State College and am looking
for hackers who would like to participate in an ethnography or oral
interview project. The program I'm in is called "True Stories and how
they are told" and the project is worth 8 quarter credit hours.
I'm currently looking to interview 4 to 8 people who live in Western
Washington and are accessible by bus (obviously, I don't have a car).
I'm interested in those who do not identify themselves with the media
stereotype of the teenage (Elvira skinned) boy who is allergic to
The interviews can last from one to four hours and I can sign
anominity forms if desired. As a woman, I'd like to interview at
least one woman hacker but realize that the overwhelming majority are
male. Originally, I had written editor Emmanuel Goldstein (at "2600")
for help but his spring issue has already gone out and I was unable to
put in a reader ad for my project.
Participants may talk about anything of concern to them including
their families, philosphy, privacy, and favorite color.
If you know of anyone who would be interested (and who is a regular
reader of "2600"), please let me know how I can contact them, or you
may give them my e-mail address at "email@example.com".
If you have any questions or know of other groups (including BBS) that
I can contact, please let me know.
Date: Tue, 28 Mar 1995 16:31:19 +0000
From: heath@CYBERCAFE.ORG(heath bunting)
Subject: File 5--MISC>cybercafe @ skip
cybercafe @ skip
technology access centre
in an attempt to combat corporate organised irrationality
cybercafe have opened a disorganised ration centre,
located in central london just off the information superhighway.
people will be able to drop by and either upload or download
hardware/firmware/software into/from the skip
people will not be charged for the time they spend
routing around in the rubbish or for anything they may find
if you cannot make it in person please post items to:
British Telecom Skip
details of the latest skip contents will be
available on cybercafe bbs 44 171 439 3998
cybercafe aims to promote/create spaces/situations in which
people can create/behave/express/experience
in ways unavailable in currently existing places
Domains of activity radio/tv/telephones/fax/
=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-= uphold dignity/creativity =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=
firstname.lastname@example.org vox 44 171 437 8584
http://www.cybercafe.org/cybercafe/ mbl 44 374 823 840
flat 4, 116 shaftesbury ave bbs 44 171 439 3998
london w1v 7dj UK vms 44 171 437 8584
Date: Tue, 28 Mar 1995 12:31:46 -0600
From: Gerald Anderson
Subject: File 6--Call for Participants in WWW Interdisc. Mailing List
WANTED: Participants for a mailing list. 20-30 individuals who enjoy
trouble shooting issues for the sake of doing it. Specifically I would
like to find individuals interested in Government, Sociology, Politics,
Law, Economics, and Business. These are just interest areas, you do not
have to be an expert in these fields (I'm not). Just be a 'thinker' and have
an interest in what we are trying to accomplish.
PROJECT: To debate, discuss and author a document to be published on the
WWW. This document will be a more or less academic project to create a
Constitution for governing a country in todays cultural, technical,
economic, etc environment, with the goal of creating a Constitution that
would have staying power far into the future. All participants will be
given credit for authoring and it will (should) be a fun project.
Finally, this is a study, not a revolutionary document in any way. I am
not interested in anybody who would use this project to
forward any political agenda. When/if the project is complete I think it
would be fun to run some case studies based on real news events to test
practicality and to generally see how good of job we did.
SCOPE: This document will primarily be philosophical. I want to start
out at the most fundamental definitions of what government should be. As
interest and our whims take us we could cover Criminal Law, Business Law,
Cultural issues, Trade, External Relations, ad infinitum.
INTERESTED?: Please send an email to email@example.com (if you see
this on a usenet newsgroup I WILL NOT be checking these groups for
responses YOU MUST EMAIL ME). In this email please include your name,
email address, why you are interested in this project, and how your
interests apply to this project. I am planning to begin list serving the
first week of April with the question what should be the fundamental goal
of government, and verification of and additions to (?) the inalienable
rights as currently documented. Once this forum is started it will be a
closed discussion with new members added by invitation only. If you are
interested respond NOW.
ME: As an avid science fiction fan and trouble shooter I have always been
interested in how s/f writers handled the governments of the future.
During some recent studies I have been wondering how our government will
apply our current constitution to current technological trends in
communications (ie, the net). History has shown (IMHO) that major changes
in communication have always proven significant to government. I am
interested in discussion on how much our current government (and the
government of the near future) is equiped via our Constitution and current
policies to deal with this new communication medium where a very real
culture is being formed and laws cannot be so readily enforcable due
to cultural/legal differences.
IF THIS SOUNDS INTERESTING TO YOU PLEASE RESPOND, I THINK THIS COULD BE A
LOT OF FUN AND MAY EVEN BE ABLE VIA OUR TEXT TO OPEN SOME EYES TO ISSUES
THAT WILL BE FORTHCOMING IN OUR EVOLUTION AS A TECHNO SOCIETY/CULTURE. IF YOU
HAVE ANY MORE QUESTIONS DON'T HESITATE TO EMAIL ME AT firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thanks for your time,
Gerald D. Anderson
Gerald D. Anderson
Assistant Director, Computing Services
Edwin L. Cox School of Business
Southern Methodist University
**** This message represents the views of Gerald D. Anderson and unless
explicitly stated does not represent the views of my colleagues or the
policies and views of Southern Methodist University.
Date: Wed, 1 Mar 1995 06:28:08 -0500
From: Kevin Douglas Hunt
Subject: File 7-- CMC Magazine March Issue
The March Issue of COMPUTER-MEDIATED COMMUNICATION MAGAZINE
has hit the Web. Look for it here:
Here's a look at what's inside the March issue:
COMPUTER-MEDIATED COMMUNICATION MAGAZINE
ISSN 1076-027X / Volume 2, Number 3 / March 1, 1995
E-Literacies: Politexts, Hypertexts, and Other Cultural
Formations in the Late Age of Print
In her novel Pintamento, Lillian Hellman advises her best
friend Julia to "Take Chances!!" Now, it's your turn. Writer,
educator, artist, and hypertext theorist Nancy Kaplan presents us
with an intriguing challenge to explore the creative
possibilities of hypertext.
Are You Decent?
Senator James Exon's new Senate Bill, the Communications Decency
Act of 1995, is causing an uproar in the online community. Some
netizens are calling it the greatest challenge yet to the First
Amendment. Kirsten Cooke's news report sheds light on the issue
and the varied responses to it.
The Cutting Edge: News in Brief
Chief Correspondent Chris Lapham rounds up the latest in CMC
News: the seizure of a Finnish Postnews server by Interpol, the
resurrection of the WebAnts project, and the first G7
International Communications Policy conference.
Computer-Mediated Communication and Community
We are creating new worlds, and our imaginations and thoughts
will be the forces that colonize the electronic frontier: Steve
Jones's romantic vision of a wired society is artfully presented
in this introductory chapter from his new book of essays,
CyberSociety: Computer-Mediated Communication and Community.
Computer-Mediated Communication and the Online Classroom in
A look at the introduction to the second of three volumes by Zane
Berge and Mauri Collins, which examines computers in the
Well-Constructed Gophers: Is Your Gopher Golden?
The Internet Gopher has proven to be a popular tool for
delivering information, but how do you make a "golden" Gopher?
Jeff Kosokoff presents a schema for appraising and improving
Electronic Feedback: CMC Magazine Visits The Netoric Cafe
You are cordially invited to "eavesdrop" on the virtual debates
that followed our January special issue, "Previews, Predictions,
Prognostications." Various "technorhetoricians" met in MOOspace
to discuss pedagogical issues with Netoric founders Tari
Fanderclai and Greg Siering.
Cybersmith: Tales of the First Coffee Shop on the Infobahn
CMC Magazine Graphics Editor Jason Teague reviews what he calls
"the latest evolution of cyberspace," a coffee-klatch
establishment in Cambridge, Mass. called "Cybersmith." It's a
place where technojunkies go to combine the two C's which keep
them all moving -- computers and coffee, but in a public space
rather than a basement apartment.
From the Nets . . .
Women on the Web by Lisa Schmeiser
Of Style and Substance by Lisa Schmeiser
Vic Moberg responds to Laura Gurak's February Last Link.
The Last Link:
Ubiquitous Computing vs. Radical Privacy: A Reconsideration of
Consider Porush's Law: "Participating in the newest
communications technologies becomes compulsory if you want to
remain part of the culture." David Porush embarks on a Talmudic
journey toward understanding "future culture" in his response to
Steve Doheny-Farina's October, 1994 Last Link.
Kevin Hunt (email@example.com)
Assistant Editor, *Computer-Mediated Communication Magazine*
Date: Fri, 24 Mar 1995 00:17:31 -0600 (CST)
From: David Smith
Subject: File 8--WWW> THE NEW COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY LEGAL NET HOME PAGE (fwd)
---------- Forwarded message ----------
Fromfirstname.lastname@example.org (Larry Street)
Date--Thu, 16 Mar 1995 17:11:27 -0500
ANNOUNCING THE NEW COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY LEGAL NET HOME PAGE
Morris, Manning & Martin announces the Computer Technology Legal Net home
page on the World Wide Web.
Morris, Manning & Martin is an Atlanta, Georgia law firm that represents
many computer and technology companies.
The Computer Technology Legal Net home page should be interesting to anyone
interested in the quickly changing area of computer law.
The Web URL address is: http://www.com/mmm/mmmhome.html
The Computer Technology Legal Net home page includes the following information:
1. Computer Law Articles and Recent Case Summaries
2. Free Computer Law Email Updates
3. List of Available Computer & Technology Jobs and Resumes
Since the home page is new we do not have any jobs or resumes listed but
the home page now provides an easy method to send by email job and resume
information for inclusion on the new List. We expect to have some jobs and
resumes listed soon.
The first edition of the Computer Law Email Updates is scheduled to go out
within the next two weeks. Anyone who would like to subscribe should send
an email to email@example.com with their name, company name, mailing
address, and internet email address.
The Computer Technology Legal Net now contains the following articles
written by Morris, Manning & Martin attorneys:
DISCLOSURE IN TECHNOLOGY FINANCE TRANSACTIONS
BY JOHN C. YATES, ESQ. AND MARK V. BENVENISTE, ESQ.
HIDDEN PITFALLS IN COLLECTING INFORMATION
THE FINE LINE BETWEEN FAIR COMPETITION AND BREAKING THE LAW
BY LAUREEN E. MCGURK
HOW TO BUILD THE INFOBAHN:
FORM A STRATEGIC ALLIANCE
By EVELYN ASHLEY
IMPORTANT PROVISIONS OF PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENTS
By LARRY STREET
EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION - PRACTICAL LEGAL POINTERS
By JOHN C. YATES
BOMBS AND BYTES
By JOHN C. YATES and PAUL H. ARNE
DOING BUSINESS IN THE UNITED STATES
By CHARLES R. BEAUDROT, Jr. and EVELYN A. ASHLEY
BUYING A COMPUTER SYSTEM:
GETTING WHAT YOU NEED IN NEGOTIATIONS
By RICHARD L. HAURY, Jr. and PAUL H. ARNE
PUTTING DOWN THE COMPETITION
BY JOHN C. YATES
ENVIRONMENTAL CONCERNS ASSOCIATED WITH
FINANCING AND OWNING COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
BY GERALD POUNCEY
We have over thirty more articles and court decision descriptions that we
are currently editing to place on the Computer Technology Legal Net soon.
Please visit our Computer Technology Legal Net home page and send an email
subscribing to the free Computer Law Email Updates.
Thanks, Larry Street firstname.lastname@example.org
Date: Tue, 28 Mar 1995 20:46:05 -0800
Subject: File 9--Announce: Telepoetics UK-Chicago event
presents a TELEPOETICS event
Sunday April 9th
Hosted in Cambridge, UK, by Mark Cheverton,
and in Chicago, USA, by Kurt Heintz.
A live videophone linkup between the Underground Media Lab
in Chicago and the CB1 cafe in Cambridge, England, as part of Chicago's
fourth Poetry Video Festival, sponsored in Chicago by The Guild Complex. Poets
at both ends will be performing to an audience on two continents, linking
both venues and cultures.
The event will commence at 7:30pm BST (1:30pm CDT, USA) on
the 9th of April. If you intend to come along please drop us an EMail
so we can keep track of numbers.
Chicago will also be connecting with the Western Front arts
space in Vancouver at 9:00pm CDT (7:00pm PDT), for more information
contact the people involved.
* What is Telepoetics?
Telepoetics is a direct cultural link built upon low cost video
conferencing technology. Poets and performers exchange their art between
two distant sites to form an artistic communion across cultural and
Although videophones are used regularly across the world, the
technology is still expensive. The Telepoetics group use basic and
cheap video technology to join sites for cultural exchanges,
the quality may not be as good as the top of the range systems seen
elsewhere, but it has the advantage of being within the reach of the
poets who've built the Telepoetics events heretofore in Canada and
the US, and in reach of the general public.
For a deeper background on the Telepoetics movement, visit Kurt
Heintz's homepage on the World Wide Web.
* What is Cafelink?
Cafelink is a recently formed organisation which brings
together Internet cafes, video experts and anyone involved in
communication worldwide. Our aim is to foster links with groups
such as Telepoetics, using the Internet and other communication
technologies to bring together these geographically diverse sites
and encourage exposure to other cultures.
* What is the Poetry Video Festival?
Organized in Chicago in 1991, the National Poetry Video Festival
has showcased poetry in electronic media on an ever-widening program. Each
year poetry videos are gathered, juried, and screened before broader
audiences. This year, the Festival will showcase numerous works of poets
and media artists from the United States and Canada ( its first
"international" screening ), and continues its commitment to literate
video produced by and for young people. The Festival will afford local
audiences a sneak preview of the series "The United States of Poetry",
scheduled to debut nationally on PBS ( USA ) produced by poet and director
Bob Holman of New York ( The NuYorican Poets' Cafe ).
Telepoetics returns to this year's Festival with its first
international connections to both Cambridge, England, ( the CB1 Cafe ) and
Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, ( the Edgewise Cafe ) from Chicago.
* U-lab Chicago:
U-Lab is the guerilla media-arts operation of Kurt Heintz, a
poet, videographer, and performance artist living in Chicago. U-Lab has
co-hosted Telepoetics events with Los Angeles, Boston, and Asheville ( North
Carolina, USA ). U-Lab is teamed with the Guild Complex, Chicago's
premiere literary arts organization, to co-produce Telepoetics for the
Poetry Video Festival. For directions and reservations to Telepoetics in
Chicago, contact Guild Complex director Michael Warr at: 312-278-2210.
Zebra Crossing Theater
4223 N Lincoln Ave
Chicago IL 60618
fax: 312-248-6315 ... fax line to be used for video
Featured artists from Chicago for UK linkup:
Greg Gillam - Words to Swallow Poets; contributor to
Hyphen literary/arts magazine
Lucy Anderton - Allen/Anderton Arts Action; poet; and
Dave Awl - Poet and 5-year veteran of the renowned "Too much
light makes the baby go blind", a show of 30 plays in 60 minutes.
Featured artists from Chicago for Vancouver linkup:
Donna Marie Branton - performance poet
Bryn Magnus - Jellyeye Performance Ensemble; writer;
Tyehimba Jess - winner of the Poem for Accra ( Ghana )
Jeannine Deubel - poet, photographer
* The Western Front, Vancouver:
Edgewise Cafe at The Western Front ( host venue )
2057 E First Ave
Vancouver BC V5N 1B6
* CB1 Cambridge:
CB1 is a second-hand bookshop and computer cafe in Cambridge,
England. We have been open for two months, with Internet connections
(via Cityscape) on three Next stations. We host regular poetry readings
and discussion evenings; our aim is to provide a congenial space in which
to explore the various forms of conversation between people - through
books, through performances, through the electronic media, and face to face.
CB1 Cafe, Daniel Sturdy - proprietor
32 Mill Road,
Our home page is at http://www.gold.net/cb1/
Mark Cheverton (email@example.com)
Date: Sun, 19 Mar 1995 22:51:01 CDT
From: CuD Moderators
Subject: File 10--Cu Digest Header Info (unchanged since 19 Mar, 1995)
Cu-Digest is a weekly electronic journal/newsletter. Subscriptions are
available at no cost electronically.
CuD is available as a Usenet newsgroup: comp.society.cu-digest
Or, to subscribe, send a one-line message: SUB CUDIGEST your name
Send it to LISTSERV@VMD.CSO.UIUC.EDU
The editors may be contacted by voice (815-753-0303), fax (815-753-6302)
or U.S. mail at: Jim Thomas, Department of Sociology, NIU, DeKalb, IL
To UNSUB, send a one-line message: UNSUB
Send it to LISTSERV@VMD.CSO.UIUC.EDU
(NOTE: The address you unsub must correspond to your From: line)
Issues of CuD can also be found in the Usenet comp.society.cu-digest
news group; on CompuServe in DL0 and DL4 of the IBMBBS SIG, DL1 of
LAWSIG, and DL1 of TELECOM; on GEnie in the PF*NPC RT
libraries and in the VIRUS/SECURITY library; from America Online in
the PC Telecom forum under "computing newsletters;"
On Delphi in the General Discussion database of the Internet SIG;
on RIPCO BBS (312) 528-5020 (and via Ripco on internet);
and on Rune Stone BBS (IIRGWHQ) (203) 832-8441.
CuD is also available via Fidonet File Request from
1:11/70; unlisted nodes and points welcome.
EUROPE: In BELGIUM: Virtual Access BBS: +32-69-844-019 (ringdown)
In ITALY: Bits against the Empire BBS: +39-464-435189
In LUXEMBOURG: ComNet BBS: +352-466893
UNITED STATES: etext.archive.umich.edu (220.127.116.11) in /pub/CuD/
ftp.eff.org (18.104.22.168) in /pub/Publications/CuD/
aql.gatech.edu (22.214.171.124) in /pub/eff/cud/
world.std.com in /src/wuarchive/doc/EFF/Publications/CuD/
uceng.uc.edu in /pub/wuarchive/doc/EFF/Publications/CuD/
wuarchive.wustl.edu in /doc/EFF/Publications/CuD/
EUROPE: nic.funet.fi in pub/doc/cud/ (Finland)
ftp.warwick.ac.uk in pub/cud/ (United Kingdom)
JAPAN: ftp.glocom.ac.jp /mirror/ftp.eff.org/Publications/CuD
The most recent issues of CuD can be obtained from the
Cu Digest WWW site at:
COMPUTER UNDERGROUND DIGEST is an open forum dedicated to sharing
information among computerists and to the presentation and debate of
diverse views. CuD material may be reprinted for non-profit as long
as the source is cited. Authors hold a presumptive copyright, and
they should be contacted for reprint permission. It is assumed that
non-personal mail to the moderators may be reprinted unless otherwise
specified. Readers are encouraged to submit reasoned articles
relating to computer culture and communication. Articles are
preferred to short responses. Please avoid quoting previous posts
unless absolutely necessary.
DISCLAIMER: The views represented herein do not necessarily represent
the views of the moderators. Digest contributors assume all
responsibility for ensuring that articles submitted do not
violate copyright protections.
End of Computer Underground Digest #7.25
E-Mail Fredric L. Rice / The Skeptic Tank