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Feedback: July 2003, Published: August 2003

This month spam is back to its' usual levels. It is interesting how my experience of spam seems to differ so remarkably from the average Internet user. If the mainstream media is to be believed spam is the scourge of the Internet. The spam arriving at this site has been kept to very low levels by the following measures: 1. Not posting e-mail addresses on the Internet. Initial contact must be via a HTML form. This is probably the single most important thing that can eliminate spam. 2. Use a roboust open-source mail server, which is maintained by an experienced system administrator who understands what e-mail is. 3. Pursuit of any spammers who manage to get through the block list. Nevertheless spam has become a big topic in Australia. The Australian government has now given an undertaking to "Outlaw Spam". But will it work?

Feedback:

Hints for this month:

Spam Diaries:


ALP Open Source Forum

Date: Tue, 22 Jul 2003 00:01:56 +1000 (EST)
From: Brian Robson

Ed: The following are notes from Mary Gardiner on the "Open Source:
Where Should Labor Stand?" forum, held at NSW Parliament House with the
ALP IT and Communications Committee on Wednesday 25th June 2003.

Published here under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike license,
which can be viewed at: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/1.0/

For press coverage of the forum, see
http://australianit.news.com.au/articles/0,7204,6656904%5e15319%5e%5enbv%5e15306,00.html

This summary is more or less notes from each of the talks. I've written
OSS for "Open Source Software" in many places. It's a bit buzzowrdy,
which is an accurate reflection of these types of forums. I haven't
provided my own commentary, save in the conclusions and summary of the
discussion, so try not to read my opinions where I haven't stated them
:)

Of the speakers, I probably found Michael McEniery (Freehills law firm)
most interesting, although his talk was short.

It's quite a long summary, so conclusions first.

--- Conclusions ---

The speakers agreed on the need for software to compete on merit, and on
the need for open standards. There was not in fact much direct advocacy
of Open Source.

The concluding speaker felt that much of the forum missed the point. He
claimed that the ALP was more or less "sold" on Open Standards, and they
wanted to squarely face the issue of what role Open Source has to play
in government software acquisition and development. The committee has
three focuses: enabling the whole community to take advantage of IT;
helping the government steer the means by which the community acts (wrt
to IT); and getting advice from stakeholders.

I was told after the meeting that the best way to get involved right now
would be to join the ALP. I am not intending to join the ALP, but Linux
users who are already members of the ALP and interested in advocating
Open Source within the ALP might want to get in touch with Michael
Gadiel, who convenes the ALP IT and Communications Committee.

--- Opening ---

The meeting was opened by John Della Bosca, MLC, Special Minister for
State. His NSW government portfolio now includes IT.

His introduction was brief, but mentioned that some parts of the state
government are both using open source and contributing source back to
the community.

--- Introduction ---

Professor Albert Zomaya, CISCO Systems Chair of Internetworking in the
University of Sydney's School of Information Technology, introduced the
meeting.

Zomaya's role in the forum was not to take a side on the Open Source
issue, but to introduce some pros and cons. He mentioned that Open
Source was a process, and not just a software process (he regards the PC
as an "open source architecture") but an approach to development,
maintenance, products and technology.

In software terms, the source code is available and can be used, copied,
and distributed with or without modification -- allowing developers to
leverage other developer's work.

Zomaya gave a brief history of the Free Software movement, and then
listed some pros and cons of OSS. Pros included: expertise; quality;
quicker releases; customisability; stability; indefinite support; and an
OSS market bargaining position. Cons included: no warranties or
guarantees; a more technical, less user oriented, focus; non standard
versioning mechanisms; traditionally weak GUIs; potential difficulties
identifying the owners of intellectual property.

In summary, he stated that OSS is "not free" (I assume he meant
cost-wise); is here to stay; and empowers users. The stakes for the
market are very high and currently in flux, and concluded by saying that
an absolutist stance towards OSS is not helpful.

--- IBM ---

John Harvey, director of Corporate Affairs, IBM Australia, spoke on the
topic "Open Standards in Government". He mentioned that he was going to
use the terms Linux and OSS interchangeably.

He offered copies of his slides, a handout on OSS issues, and a small
book about IBM and OSS to interested audience members.

His talk focused on the policy side of OSS in government. He mentioned
that OSS is developed collaboratively, and that it supports Open
Standards frameworks. Benefits of OSS include: cost effectiveness,
reliability, performance and open standards.

He then mentioned some market statistics -- most deployment of OSS in
the next 2 years will be as web servers, network servers, database
servers and development systems.

The specific benefits of Linux in government are: security; vendor
independence; portability (a BIG government concern); reliability and
availability; open standards; fostering innovation; the development of
a national IT strategy independent of software and hardware; ease of
migration between systems; and improvement of public sector skills.

He reviewed international government departments using Linux. Europe is
at the forefront and China's government is now using OSS almost
exclusively in new applications.

He concluded with IBM's policy recommendations:

 - departments should be familiarised with OSS and portability
   emphasised in decision making
 - OSS should be seriously considered as a way to lower costs;
   develop/deploy secure software; and to provide economic opportunities
   for local software developers
 - OSS should be taken seriously
 - R&D incorporating the OSS model should be taken seriously
 - OSS should be included in state IT strategies
 - Open Standards should be embraced

IBM has embraced OSS for the interchangeability.

--- Sun Microsystems ---

Duncan Bennett, director of Linux Products, Sun Microsystems Australia,
spoke about "Open Source: Where Does Sun Stand?"

He claimed that OSS is a proven driver for: increasing value; superior
innovation and providing choice. There is over 20 years of proof of
this, and Sun sees OSS as a natural evolution of their 20 years of IT
activity.

Sun advocates looking at Open Systems, not just OSS (for example of an
Open System, see Java). He then mentioned OpenOffice as an example of
complementary OSS/proprietary development: OpenOffice is the OSS
version, StarOffice is derived from OpenOffice and includes support and
training from Sun.

Sun's policy advice to government is that OSS and Open Systems both
provide value, innovation and choice. OSS should be evaluated on a "fit
for purpose" basis and governments should choose standards over
products.

--- Microsoft ---

Martin Gregory was introduced as Microsoft Australia's Platform
Marketing Manager, but microsoft.com.au describes him as Microsoft
Australia's Competitive Strategy Manager. He spoke on "Open Source:
Where Should Labor Stand?"

He described this as a very exciting time in the software world.
Microsoft is, of course, a commercial software company, one that has a
very strong incentive to innovate and test; and one that is very
user-driven. Microsoft is not anti-OSS or anti-non-commercial, but views
it as healthy competition.

He discussed whether commercial software is too expensive, and discussed
cost vs. value and total cost of ownership. He claims that credible
third party research into total cost of ownership is now emerging. He
quoted figures that show that 70% of software costs are people costs
(later, during questions, he mentioned that training is not included in
that figure and makes up a further 8% or so of costs); 20% are downtime
costs and 5% is software licensing costs. His measure of value was "is
it going to do what we want it to do?"

He discussed the issue of local software developers and economic
opportunities for them. He mentioned that Microsoft has 14 000 partners,
and provides 500 jobs in Australia, with another 10 000 provided through
partners. For every dollar that MS Australia earns, its' partners earn
eight dollars. MS Australia generates four billion dollars in service
revenues.

He said that Labor's policy should be that software procurement be based
on merit and not exclude Australian software companies who innovate
using commercial platforms.

--- Freehills ---

Michael McEniery, a solicitor at Freehills law firm, spoke about OSS
intellectual property issues.

He described how OSS is governed by copyright, and how a
well-administered OSS project can track and protect IP. Authors of OSS
retain the right to prosecute over unauthorised use.

He described government policy from a law-making (rather than software
purchasing) perspective: there should be laws protecting IT assets and
infrastructure; and laws concerning the use of insecure platforms to
attack someone else. He mentioned that code reviews and audits should be
part of a security strategy, and that the government has a
responsibility to review code it uses as part of protecting assets. He
questioned whether government use of proprietary software fulfills
government sovereignty obligations.

He briefly turned to economic arguments, mentioning that the IT deficit
is fourteen billion dollars and rising; that OSS allows product lifetime
to be extended; and that OSS provides opportunities for young graduates.

He discussed the terms of OSS and propriety licences. OSS licences have
no warranties, and allow you to redistribute, modify, fix and audit the
code. Proprietary software also has limited or no warranty, but does not
let purchasers redistribute, modify, fix or audit the code. He considers
that the government has a responsibility to find and fix bugs in
software it uses.

--- AUUG ---

David Purdue, vice president of the Australian UNIX and Open Systems
Users Group (AUUG), spoke next.

He introduced AUUG and mentioned their interest in Open Systems and
"open computing" : fully specified interfaces; access to interface
definitions; and industry standards are part of Open Systems. OSS is a
subset of Open Systems where the source code is available.

He said that the government should embrace Open Systems. The benefits
include: lower costs; robustness; no lock-in; adaptability; and less
need to monitor licence compliance.

As a large IT purchaser, the government should: tender for requirements;
mandate standards rather than protocols; favour open standards and open
document formats; and choose software based on merit.

Benefits to Australia of Open Systems include: lower entry barriers for
local companies; increased employment; less brain drain; reduction in IT
deficit; lower costs for government; and local skill development.

--- Stewart Fist ---

Stewart Fist is an journalist for the Australian, but didn't appear as a
representative for the Australian (that I could see).

He described the Apple computer and the open architecture model, the
death of MS-DOS competitors. He thinks of the last fifteen years as the
"lockdown/shakedown" phase of standardisation, in which standards are
developed by market leaders. As computers evolve, standards need to
evolve, and to a large degree, Microsoft has given us this. But now,
legislative standards are needed.

He then pleaded for standardisation of digital TV set-top boxes.

--- Discussion ---

I found much of the discussion disappointing, some of it was
inappropriate for the setting. For example, I don't think the ALP is
likely to embrace a platform involving the destruction of corporation
law, as one audience member seemed to be advocating. There was a
question about the ATO and their notorious MS Windows-only electronic
tax-return lodgement scheme, but the ATO, of course, is associated with
the Federal, not the NSW State, government. (I wasn't sure whether the
ALP IT Committee members present knew about or had thought about the
e-tax issue anyway.)

There was a question about the SCO case, and John Harvey stated that IBM
considers the case "totally without merit", and that their legal advice
agrees. They believe that the lack of merit is why SCO has chosen a slow
way of resolving the case.

There was a short discussion about whether there are reasons for the
government to *not* embrace OSS/Open Standards. Kim Yeadon (the former
NSW minister for IT, who I was told later was famed for reading his
Linux Handbook in the Parliament chambers) mentioned existing investment
in training and re-training costs.

There was a longer discussion of end-of-life issues. Stewart Fist
wondered whether the IP owners of abandoned (unmaintained) software
should forfeit their IP ownership. Micheal McEniery mentioned that the
legal trends are towards holding IT providers more responsible for their
products but felt that the government should not be held to ransom by
end-of-life dates (he was very big on sovereignty issues). Albert Zomaya
suggested that funded bodies might maintain OSS indefinitely, but that
there still needed to be a viable business model for longer product
lifetimes.

Martin Gregory mentioned that Microsoft's end-of-life policies compare
favourably with Red Hat's; and also that for sufficient money, they
would be prepared to support products indefinitely. He also mentioned
that judging from the extremely small take-up of Microsoft's shared
source initiative (which he was involved in when he worked for MS in
Europe), code audits are not a large factor in IT purchasing.

-Mary Gardiner
--

Back To Index


The spam is getting worse

Date: Wed, 23 Jul 2003 14:44:40 +1000 (EST)
From: Brian Robson

Dear gerry,

The spam received here is getting far worse, almost weekly. A lot of
people are not even replying to emails, they must be finding it all too
much, just a one line reply would be nice sometimes. I think the normal
person is fed up with spam and emails generally.

My approximate figures are...

Jan 2003 - 350
Feb 2003 - 530
Mar 2003 - 690
Apr 2003 - 1050
May 2003 - 1290
Jun 2003 - 1260
Jul 2003 - 1080  (up to the 23rd only, estimate 1450 for the month)

Notes (a) The above does not include 70 Nigerian letters so far this year.
      (b) Approx 97 emails have had attached viruses this year, and
          these are mainly the spam emails nowadays.

Brian

PS: The above is only my own email, and this is after i have tried to
    remove mentions of my email address off all my web pages. Bondi
    Beach gets another 300 per week about about nothing.

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Perl one-liner to convert query in referer string

Date: Thu, 31 Jul 2003 10:37:24 +1000
From: Gerry Patterson

Last month's article presented a subroutine for making query strings
more readable. This was part of the article on "Extracting keywords from
the apache logfile", (see: http://www.pgts.com.au/cgi-bin/pgtsj?file=pgtsj0307a)
This suggest a perl one-liner that transforms HTML hexadecimal codes
into ASCII:

echo 'string' | perl -npe 's/\%([0-9A-Fa-f]{2})/sprintf("%s",pack("H*",$1))/eg'

Where the string should be enclosed in quotes to protect against shell
meta-characters. Windows 2000 users could also use this one-liner.
However they would need to reverse the quotes:

echo "string" | perl -npe "s/\%([0-9A-Fa-f]{2})/sprintf('%s',pack('H*',$1))/eg"

Of course some readers will recoil in horror at the suggestion that the
commands above could be considered one-liners. It looks more like the
Beagle Boys swearing than a one-liner. Technically it probably isn't a
one-liner. By the time you put in a string of any reasonable length it
will be longer than one line on the average console.

Ok, maybe it's a program ...

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SPAM: doxdesk hacker toolz (3)

From rsinfo@doxdesk.com Tue Jul  8 19:14:41 2003
Return-Path: <rsinfo@doxdesk.com>
Received: from 24.245.15.174 (0020049987.cpe.abrn.al.charter.com [68.184.66.178])
	by pgts04.xxxx.com.au (8.11.6/8.11.6) with SMTP id h689EQP96923
	for <gerry@xxxx.com.au>; Tue, 8 Jul 2003 19:14:30 +1000 (EST)
	(envelope-from rsinfo@doxdesk.com)
Message-Id: <200307080914.h689EQP96923@pgts04.xxxx.com.au>
Received: from [14.42.188.81] by sydint1.microthin.com.au with asmtp; Jul, 08 2003 1:14:03 AM -0000
Received: from unknown (148.179.169.246) by rly-yk05.mx.aol.com with QMQP; Jul, 08 2003 12:04:44 AM -0300
From: ytaJulianne <rsinfo@doxdesk.com>
To: gerry@xxxx.com.au
Subject:  how are you        gerry             gerry@xxxx.com.au nvyau
Sender: ytaJulianne <rsinfo@doxdesk.com>
Mime-Version: 1.0
Content-Type: text/plain; charset="iso-8859-1"
Date: Tue, 8 Jul 2003 02:19:13 -0700
X-Mailer: Microsoft Outlook Express 5.00.2615.200
Content-Length: 382
Lines: 24

hi gerry

Hacker tools and bootleg downloads for gerry

Learn More http://www.doxdesk.com










jsuibgndrfembgtkpdbmadwgwfsxselweh

Ed: The easiest way to stop this was to add doxdesk to my block list. I
noticed a couple of messages in the console reject log after I started
blocking them. In the past few weeks however, the doxdesk hacer toolz
spammer seems to have quit.

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SPAM: From 66.250.115.235

From nv0glm4t@answ.com Thu Jul 17 19:58:51 2003
Return-Path: <nv0glm4t@answ.com>
Received: from 203.213.17.11 ([66.250.115.235])
	by pgts04.xxxx.com.au (8.11.6/8.11.6) with SMTP id h6H9wnP70816
	for <gerry@xxxx.com.au>; Thu, 17 Jul 2003 19:58:50 +1000 (EST)
	(envelope-from nv0glm4t@answ.com)
Received: from rudem.5t97.com [87.244.224.64] by 203.213.17.11 SMTP id IXuYCbYB5cXf23; Fri, 18 Jul 2003 03:31:06 +0200
Message-ID: <33-3qs$n-8-$8vk95k$1lx$-fw@rm0.hg>
From: "Dominick Brandon" <nv0glm4t@answ.com>
Reply-To: "Dominick Brandon" <nv0glm4t@answ.com>
To: <gerry@xxxx.com.au>
Subject: A more smarter way to invest-
Date: Fri, 18 Jul 03 03:31:06 GMT
X-Mailer: Microsoft Outlook, Build 10.0.2616
MIME-Version: 1.0
Content-Type: multipart/alternative;
	boundary="8.B598A_ED.80DA.C6_C"
X-Priority: 1
X-MSMail-Priority: High
Status: RO
Content-Length: 3030
Lines: 97


--8.B598A_ED.80DA.C6_C
Content-Type: text/html;
Content-Transfer-Encoding: quoted-printable

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SPAM: Amateur 419 scammer, Mary Sankoh

From marysankoh@hotmail.com Fri Jul 18 01:17:45 2003
Return-Path: <marysankoh@hotmail.com>
Received: from hotmail.com (law9-f75.law9.hotmail.com [64.4.9.75])
	by pgts04.xxxx.com.au (8.11.6/8.11.6) with ESMTP id h6HFHiP72410
	for <gerry@xxxx.com.au>; Fri, 18 Jul 2003 01:17:44 +1000 (EST)
	(envelope-from marysankoh@hotmail.com)
Received: from mail pickup service by hotmail.com with Microsoft SMTPSVC;
	 Thu, 17 Jul 2003 08:06:32 -0700
Received: from 213.154.77.9 by lw9fd.law9.hotmail.msn.com with HTTP;
	Thu, 17 Jul 2003 15:06:31 GMT
X-Originating-IP: [213.154.77.9]
X-Originating-Email: [marysankoh@hotmail.com]
From: "Mrs.Mary Sankoh" <marysankoh@hotmail.com>
Bcc:
Subject: Plead FOR Assistance.
Date: Thu, 17 Jul 2003 15:06:31 +0000
Mime-Version: 1.0
Content-Type: text/plain; format=flowed
Message-ID: <Law9-F75fCLKgE1sLHE0000556a@hotmail.com>
X-OriginalArrivalTime: 17 Jul 2003 15:06:32.0125 (UTC) FILETIME=[01C79ED0:01C34C75]
Status: RO
Content-Length: 3468
Lines: 63

My Dear Friend,

            First i must solicit for your srictest confidence in  this
transaction and I pray that my decision to   contact you will be given
genuine approval considering the fact that we have not known each other
before.
   I wish to use this opportunity to introduce myself to you, I am Mrs  Mary
Kartick Sankoh,the wiife of the  former minister of Diamond Mining
Corporation in my country Sieraleon,My husband had a bullet shot
by the rebels on his way travelling to Lusia a city after Freetown the
capital city  along with my
daughter, My daughter died on the spot while the U. N  peacekeeping force
rescued my Husband, he was taken to  hospital for medical treatment which he
later died about three months now.
   Fortunately,  my Husband has six million, eight hundred thousand United
States Dollars(US$6.8
million)cash, which he intended to use for investment purposes overseas.
This money is kept with a security company.
Now it is only i and my son  that knows where the money is being kept and we
have all the informations/doccuments right here with us.But  due to the
current situation in the country concerning
government’s vendettas towards my family, we seek your assistance to
transfer the ownership of this fund to you so that you can asisst in
claiming it and also assist in purposeful investment of the fund as was
intended by my husband.
   My family is currently being probed by this present government for
alleged involvement in misappropriation of public funds during his
regime.Towards this effect, an embargo restricting my family
members from traveling or carrying out financial transactions without their
express permission is in
force. Right now, my son and myself have gone to Dakar Senegal to conclude
plans on who can help us complete and recieve this consignment on our behalf
hence this contact.
  However, I have an arrangement on how you can help us to recieve this
money  after receiving  approval and faithful  assurances from you.
   The money personally belongs to my husband and he intended to use it  for
a lucrative investment.Please note,no record ever existed concerning this
money, neither is the money traceable by the government because there are
no  documentations whatsoever concerning the funds in the FederalTreasury.
We  have therefore concluded with the security company in question to
transfer this fund to anyone I nominate for the puropose of the release of
this fund.
  Now bearing in mind that your assistance is of great importance in this
transaction,we have proposed the commissions as follws;15%(fifteen Percent)
of the total sum to you for the expected
services and assistance. While 5% is mapped out for miscellaneous expenses.
    On your positive consent, I shall expect you to contact me urgently to
enable us discuss other modelities. Your urgent response will be highly
appreciated. I must use this opportunity to implore you to exercise utmost
indulgence to keep this matter extraordinarily confidential, while I await
your prompt response.

Best regards,

MRS. MARY KARTICK SANKOH

_________________________________________________________________
Help STOP SPAM with the new MSN 8 and get 2 months FREE*
http://join.msn.com/?page=features/junkmail

Ed: Mary Sankoh did not even try to disguise her point of origin. This
was an open-shut case. Six hours after I sent the notification MSN
advised me that Mary no longer had an account with them.

Back To Index


SPAM: From 218.68.217.206

From uaadabgwe.1@21cn.com Tue Jul 22 03:07:27 2003
Return-Path: <uaadabgwe.1@21cn.com>
Received: from 21cn.com ([218.68.217.206])
	by pgts04.xxxx.com.au (8.11.6/8.11.6) with SMTP id h6LH7QP05782
	for <gerry@xxxx.com.au>; Tue, 22 Jul 2003 03:07:26 +1000 (EST)
	(envelope-from uaadabgwe.1@21cn.com)
Message-ID: <uaadabgwe.1@>
From: "Prescription" <uaadabgwe.1@21cn.com>
To: "gerry" <gerry@xxxx.com.au>
Reply-to: <uaadabgwe.1@21cn.com>
Subject: Your first choice! gerry
Date: Tue, 22 Jul 2003 00:57:38 +0800
MIME-Version: 1.0
Content-Type: multipart/mixed; boundary="----=_NextPart_uaadabgwe.1.1058806654"
X-Priorty: 3
X-MSMail-Priorty: Normal
X-Mailer: Microsoft Outlook Express 6.00.2720.3000
X-MimeOLE: Produced By Microsoft MimeOLE V6.00.2600.0000
Status: RO
Content-Length: 677
Lines: 21

This is a multi-part message in MIME format.

------=_NextPart_uaadabgwe.1.1058806654
Content-Type: text/html; charset="US-ASCII"
Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit

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::  VeriSign Australia - Secure Intranets and Extranets  ::

As intranets and extranets have become more widely deployed, new security
challenges have emerged many of which lay unrecognised and unaddressed.

These and other issues are reviewed in VeriSign's
"Guide to Securing Intranet and Extranet servers".

>>  Your complimentary copy is available now at:
https://www.verisign.com.au/cgi-bin/form?id=prmextranet07

This guide provides an overview of the main security risks of deploying
Intranets and Extranets and discusses the five fundamental goals of a
security system:

   * Privacy.
   * Authentication.
   * Content Integrity.
   * Non-repudiation.
   * Ease-of-use.

You can access the paper, or you can contact us direct on
(03) 9674 5500 or via email at sales@verisign.com.au

Sincerely,

Gregg Rowley,
Managing Director
VeriSign Australia,
The Value of Trust

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Several e-mails were blocked from this domain and after it was added to
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