Op 25 jul. 2016 22:03 schreef "Steve Dougherty" <st...@asksteved.com>:
> Now addressing others on the list: I note an ethical dilemma here. It may well be that the accused is guilty of the things they are accused of, and invalidating this presumably-mistaken search warrant would allow them to go free. That said, do we want to resist the application of flawed statistics in prosecuting Freenet users? I'm leaning toward probably. Selectively assisting in fighting search warrants that seem invalid also seems unethical. Are we obligated to help? > I do think that at least morally, we are obligated to help in reviewing the technical legitimacy of relevant evidence against a user of Freenet. For myself I'd rather ignore what the bigger picture is in this case, but focus on the technicalities instead (such as possibly a case of a law enforcement agency misusing statistics on Freenet against one of the software's users). >From what I read from Hayley's message, this is exactly what has been requested so far. I am willing to assist any other volunteer in reviewing said technicalities, but I would not feel comfortable doing that on my own (for I am just another volunteer who does not necessarily know about every single aspect of Freenet). > > On Mon, Jul 25, 2016, 2:33 PM Hayley Rosenblum <hrose...@slu.edu> wrote: >> We have doubts about the legitimacy of this based off some brief research we have done on Freeness and how it works. Is there anyone I could contact to discuss having a Freenet employee/specialist to review the search warrant and police report and/or potentially hire as an expert witness. If so, how much would you charge for that?
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