commit 23ab7c3f54f345d9790a0f8f728ec279b1cf176d
Author: Translation commit bot <translat...@torproject.org>
Date:   Thu Apr 12 00:51:07 2018 +0000

    Update translations for support-censorship_completed
---
 support-censorship.json | 4 ++--
 1 file changed, 2 insertions(+), 2 deletions(-)

diff --git a/support-censorship.json b/support-censorship.json
index 33c6fc15d..9abeb2f10 100644
--- a/support-censorship.json
+++ b/support-censorship.json
@@ -9,7 +9,7 @@
        "id": "#censorship-2",
        "control": "censorship-2",
        "title": "My favorite website is blocking access over Tor.",
-       "description": "<p class=\"mb-3\">Sorry to hear that you can't visit 
the website you wanted! Sometimes websites will block Tor users because they 
can't tell the difference between the average Tor user and automated traffic. 
The best success we've had in getting sites to unblock Tor users is getting 
users to contact the site administrators directly. Something like this might do 
the trick:<br />\"Hi! I tried to access your site xyz.com while using Tor 
Browser and discovered that you don't allow Tor users to access your site. I 
urge you to reconsider this decision; Tor is used by people all over the world 
to protect their privacy and fight censorship. By blocking Tor users, you are 
likely blocking people in repressive countries who want to use a free internet, 
journalists and researchers who want to protect themselves from discovery, 
whistleblowers, activists, and ordinary people who want to opt out of invasive 
third party tracking. Please take a strong stance in favor of digital priv
 acy and internet freedom, and allow Tor users access to xyz.com. Thank 
you.\"<br />In the case of banks, and other sensitive websites, it is also 
common to see geography-based blocking (if a bank knows you generally access 
their services from one country, and suddenly you are connecting from an exit 
relay on the other side of the world, your account may be locked or suspended). 
If you are unable to connect to an onion service, please see <a 
href=\"http://127.0.0.1:5000/#onionservices-3\";>I cannot reach X.onion!</a></p>"
+       "description": "<p class=\"mb-3\">Sorry to hear that you can't visit 
the website you wanted! Sometimes websites will block Tor users because they 
can't tell the difference between the average Tor user and automated traffic. 
The best success we've had in getting sites to unblock Tor users is getting 
users to contact the site administrators directly. Something like this might do 
the trick:<br />\"Hi! I tried to access your site xyz.com while using Tor 
Browser and discovered that you don't allow Tor users to access your site. I 
urge you to reconsider this decision; Tor is used by people all over the world 
to protect their privacy and fight censorship. By blocking Tor users, you are 
likely blocking people in repressive countries who want to use a free internet, 
journalists and researchers who want to protect themselves from discovery, 
whistleblowers, activists, and ordinary people who want to opt out of invasive 
third party tracking. Please take a strong stance in favor of digital priv
 acy and internet freedom, and allow Tor users access to xyz.com. Thank 
you.\"<br />In the case of banks, and other sensitive websites, it is also 
common to see geography-based blocking (if a bank knows you generally access 
their services from one country, and suddenly you are connecting from an exit 
relay on the other side of the world, your account may be locked or suspended). 
If you are unable to connect to an onion service, please see <a 
href=\"#onionservices-3\">I cannot reach X.onion!</a></p>"
     },
     "censorship-3": {
        "id": "#censorship-3",
@@ -27,7 +27,7 @@
        "id": "#censorship-5",
        "control": "censorship-5",
        "title": "I am having trouble connecting to Tor, and I can’t figure 
out what’s wrong.",
-       "description": "<p class=\"mb-3\">If you’re having trouble 
connecting, please select the option to “copy Tor log to clipboard.” Then 
paste the Tor log into a text file or other document. You should see one of 
these common log errors (look for the following lines in your Tor 
log):</p><h5>Common log error #1: Proxy connection failure</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 2017-10-29 09:23:40.800 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 2017-10-29 09:23:47.900 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 5%: 
Connecting to directory server \n 2017-10-29 09:23:47.900 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
10%: Finishing handshake with directory server \n 2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 
[WARN] Proxy Client: unable to connect to xx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx (\"general 
SOCKS server failure\") \n 2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 [WARN] Proxy Client: unable 
to connect to xx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx  (\"general SOCKS server failure\") \n 
2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 [WARN] Proxy Client: unable to connect 
toxx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx  (\"general SOCKS server 
 failure\")</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines like these  in 
your Tor log, it means you are failing to connect to a SOCKS proxy. If a SOCKS 
proxy is required for your network setup, then please make sure you’ve 
entered your proxy details correctly.  If a SOCKS proxy is not required, or 
you’re not sure,  please try connecting to the Tor network without a SOCKS 
proxy.<p><h5>Common log error #2: Can’t reach guard relays</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 11/1/2017 21:11:43 PM.500 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 11/1/2017 21:11:44 PM.300 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
80%: Connecting to the Tor network \n 11/1/2017 21:11:44 PM.300 [WARN] Failed 
to find node for hop 0 of our path. Discarding this circuit. \n 11/1/2017 
21:11:44 PM.500 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 85%: Finishing handshake with first hop 
\n 11/1/2017 21:11:45 PM.300 [WARN] Failed to find node for hop 0 of our path. 
Discarding this circuit.</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines 
like the
 se in your Tor log, it means your Tor failed to connect to the first node in 
the Tor circuit. This could mean that you’re on a network that’s censored. 
Please try connecting with bridges, and that should fix the 
problem.</p><h5>Common log error #3: Failed to complete TLS handshake</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 13-11-17 19:52:24.300 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 10%: 
Finishing handshake with directory server \n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 
Problem bootstrapping. Stuck at 10%: Finishing handshake with directory server. 
(DONE; DONE; count 10; recommendation warn; host [host] at xxx.xxx.xxx.xx:xxx) 
\n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 10 connections have failed: \n 13-11-17 
19:53:49.300 [WARN]  9 connections died in state handshaking (TLS) with SSL 
state SSLv2/v3 read server hello A in HANDSHAKE \n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 
 1 connections died in state connect()ing with SSL state (No SSL 
object)</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines like this in your 
Tor log, it means that To
 r failed to complete a TLS handshake with the directory authorities. Using 
bridges will likely fix this.</p><h5>Common log error #4: Clock skew</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 19.11.2017 00:04:47.400 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.000 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 5%: 
Connecting to directory server \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.200 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
10%: Finishing handshake with directory server \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.800 
[WARN] Received NETINFO cell with skewed time (OR:xxx.xx.x.xx:xxxx): It seems 
that our clock is behind by 1 days, 0 hours, 1 minutes, or that theirs is 
ahead. \n Tor requires an accurate clock to work: please check your time, 
timezone, and date settings.</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines 
like this in your Tor log, it means your system clock is incorrect. Please make 
sure your clock is set accurately, including the correct timezone. Then restart 
Tor. </p>"
+       "description": "<p class=\"mb-3\">If you’re having trouble 
connecting, please select the option to \"copy Tor log to clipboard.\" Then 
paste the Tor log into a text file or other document. You should see one of 
these common log errors (look for the following lines in your Tor 
log):</p><h5>Common log error #1: Proxy connection failure</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 2017-10-29 09:23:40.800 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 2017-10-29 09:23:47.900 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 5%: 
Connecting to directory server \n 2017-10-29 09:23:47.900 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
10%: Finishing handshake with directory server \n 2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 
[WARN] Proxy Client: unable to connect to xx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx (\"general 
SOCKS server failure\") \n 2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 [WARN] Proxy Client: unable 
to connect to xx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx  (\"general SOCKS server failure\") \n 
2017-10-29 09:24:08.900 [WARN] Proxy Client: unable to connect 
toxx..xxx..xxx.xx:xxxxx  (\"general SOCKS server fa
 ilure\")</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines like these  in 
your Tor log, it means you are failing to connect to a SOCKS proxy. If a SOCKS 
proxy is required for your network setup, then please make sure you’ve 
entered your proxy details correctly.  If a SOCKS proxy is not required, or 
you’re not sure,  please try connecting to the Tor network without a SOCKS 
proxy.<p><h5>Common log error #2: Can’t reach guard relays</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 11/1/2017 21:11:43 PM.500 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 11/1/2017 21:11:44 PM.300 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
80%: Connecting to the Tor network \n 11/1/2017 21:11:44 PM.300 [WARN] Failed 
to find node for hop 0 of our path. Discarding this circuit. \n 11/1/2017 
21:11:44 PM.500 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 85%: Finishing handshake with first hop 
\n 11/1/2017 21:11:45 PM.300 [WARN] Failed to find node for hop 0 of our path. 
Discarding this circuit.</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines 
like these
  in your Tor log, it means your Tor failed to connect to the first node in the 
Tor circuit. This could mean that you’re on a network that’s censored. 
Please try connecting with bridges, and that should fix the 
problem.</p><h5>Common log error #3: Failed to complete TLS handshake</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 13-11-17 19:52:24.300 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 10%: 
Finishing handshake with directory server \n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 
Problem bootstrapping. Stuck at 10%: Finishing handshake with directory server. 
(DONE; DONE; count 10; recommendation warn; host [host] at xxx.xxx.xxx.xx:xxx) 
\n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 10 connections have failed: \n 13-11-17 
19:53:49.300 [WARN]  9 connections died in state handshaking (TLS) with SSL 
state SSLv2/v3 read server hello A in HANDSHAKE \n 13-11-17 19:53:49.300 [WARN] 
 1 connections died in state connect()ing with SSL state (No SSL 
object)</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines like this in your 
Tor log, it means that Tor 
 failed to complete a TLS handshake with the directory authorities. Using 
bridges will likely fix this.</p><h5>Common log error #4: Clock skew</h5><p 
class=\"mb-3\"><pre><code> 19.11.2017 00:04:47.400 [NOTICE] Opening Socks 
listener on 127.0.0.1:9150 \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.000 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 5%: 
Connecting to directory server \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.200 [NOTICE] Bootstrapped 
10%: Finishing handshake with directory server \n 19.11.2017 00:04:48.800 
[WARN] Received NETINFO cell with skewed time (OR:xxx.xx.x.xx:xxxx): It seems 
that our clock is behind by 1 days, 0 hours, 1 minutes, or that theirs is 
ahead. \n Tor requires an accurate clock to work: please check your time, 
timezone, and date settings.</code></pre></p><p class=\"mb-3\">If you see lines 
like this in your Tor log, it means your system clock is incorrect. Please make 
sure your clock is set accurately, including the correct timezone. Then restart 
Tor. </p>"
     },
     "censorship-6": {
        "id": "#censorship-6",

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