The infoaxe FAQ says that every user's web history is stored on 
the infoaxe servers.  This is a perfect way for the government 
to find out what any person is looking at on the Web.

Why is it called infoAXE?  Why not infotool or infomemory or 
infohistory, etc.?  Could it be that it's a government axe 
ready to fall on anyone they're trying to gather evidence on
of non-existent "terrorism" ?  BTW, here's proof that the 
Al-Qaeda terror network is entirely fictional -- a Big Lie:

The BBC documentary _The Power of Nightmares_ (3 episodes of 
almost 1 hour each) is very informative about the Neocons and 
the lies they tell purposely in order to manipulate the public 
into obedience.  It also gives the history of Islamic 
fundamentalism, and proves that "Al-Qaeda" does not exist, 
and never did -- the idea was fabricated by a prisoner, 
Jamal al-Fadl, who was paid and given witness protection. This 
proof begins at about 6 minutes into the 3rd episode, when 
Jason Burke, author of a book on Al-Qaeda, is first shown.

The video is available in various formats (from small file 
low resolution to large file high resolution) for free and 
rapid download here:

On Mon, Nov 17, 2008 at 04:31:48PM -0800, Sean McBride wrote:
>  Sent to you by Sean McBride via Google Reader: Here it is - search
> your web history with infoaxe via AltSearchEngines by Charles Knight on
> 11/17/08
> What exactly is infoaxe?
> infoaxe is your Personal Web Memory. You never have to remember a web
> page by bookmarking, emailing to yourself etc. We believe that a Web
> user has more important things to do while on the Web than to do these
> other tasks which are basically, distractions.
> With infoaxe, whatever you ’see’ on the Web, becomes instantly
> searchable for you. You carve out your space on the Web by the sites
> you visit and infoaxe lets you search, manage and take this with you
> wherever you go. You will never forget a Web page again. Ever.
> Why do I need infoaxe? Here are some sample scenarios where infoaxe
> comes in handy.
> John had found a review about the IPhone a few months back that he
> really liked. He wants to share that review with his friend Jill but he
> can’t seem to find it again amidst the deluge of IPhone reviews on
> Google.
> Since with infoaxe, you now have your Personal Web Memory, John can
> find the IPhone review that he liked, very easily by searching his Web
> Memory with infoaxe.
> Mary is hunting for apartments in Palo Alto. She has looked at many
> apartments on craigslist and She is finding it impossible to
> keep track of the ones she liked. Bookmarking seems like a lot of work
> for so many pages and an overkill since she is sure that after this
> week she wouldn’t really be looking at these apartments again.
> Mary does not have to bookmark anything. If she wanted to revisit all
> the apartments she looked at on University Avenue, she could just
> search infoaxe with the query ‘university avenue’.
> You will also notice that with infoaxe, you can afford to be lazier
> than with Google. For eg. if you wanted to revisit your friend John’s
> blog but can’t remember the url. Finding it with google would most
> likely involve a fairly long query to wade through all the other Johns
> on the Web. With infoaxe, you can afford to just type in “John blog”
> and you are very likely to see it right at the top. (assuming of course
> that you have seen in it at least once before)
> What is Pivot?
> Here is a another slightly less obvious use case. Say, you wanted to
> look at all the websites you looked at when you were researching grad
> schools. This sounds almost impossible to accomplish with a general Web
> Search Engine like Google. The right query is quite hard in this case
> since there likely isn’t one single query which will give you all the
> pages. You might have looked at other grad schools like MIT, CMU etc,
> tips for writing good grad school essays etc. infoaxe helps you here by
> letting you pivot around a Web page in your Web Memory. Think of this
> as something like time travel. You can ask infoaxe to show you all the
> web pages you were looking at when you were looking at the Stanford
> University Graduate Admissions home page. We think its more natural to
> remember events than dates, and pivot lets you pivot around events in
> your Web Memory.
> How can I delete stuff from my Web Memory?
> If you see something in your web memory that you want to delete, click
> on the delete link that appears next to the search result snippet. You
> have the option of deleting just that page or all pages from that site.
> It will take about 2 minutes for the changes to take effect i.e. for it
> to stop showing up in your search results. Source: infoaxe faq
> Infoaxe - Never forget a Page Again! (Quick Demo) from Infoaxe on Vimeo

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