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But that did not appear to be Secure Computing's concern.
According to the company's definition, the Nudity classification applies to sites containing "nonpornographic images of the bare human body.
a problem that has dogged would-be Internet rating and filtering schemes for years ?
remains."There is far too much content on the Internet for any one company to review manually," said Bennett Haselton, the proprietor of the anticensorship site peacefire.org, "so they have to cut corners. "So in order to fulfill their promise to their customers, for Secure Computing, half a percent is the same as 100 percent."The absurdity of that calculus, along with the fact that sites featuring classical art like Michelangelo's "David" have also earned Smart Filter's Nudity designation, has inspired some bloggers to begin posting images of the statue ?
Cory Doctorow, a Boing Boing co-editor, contacted Secure Computing to inquire about the classification. Doctorow, a representative of the company pointed out that a post from early January about two books on the photographic history of adult magazines contained "pornographic" images.
The representative also noted a separate image of "a woman nursing a cat."But a look back reveals that the January entry made reference to two new books from the graphic design imprint Taschen.
Gerald Mc Boing-Boing is a Canadian-American 2D animated children's television series based on the 1950 animated short film Gerald Mc Boing-Boing.
The coin-operated machines were quite popular but were swept into the dustbin of dead media by the 1970s." The video comes to us as a special courtesy of Oddball Film Video, a San Francisco stock footage company that maintains a truly amazing and extensive archive of weird old moving images. The impact quickly rippled across the globe, which had the ancillary effect of outing corporate and government Smart Filter clients, as their employees and citizens, now deprived of their daily fix of tech-ephemera, blasted their overlords in anonymous e-mail messages to Boing Boing's editors, who then posted them to the blog. So, apparently, are Fidelity Investments and American Express.And in the space of a few days at the end of last month, reports came in that citizens in the United Arab Emirates, Qatar and Saudi Arabia had also been blocked.Popular Web Site Falls Victim to a Content Filter By TOM ZELLER Jr.THERE are lots of ways to describe Boing Boing, the Web's obliquely subtitled "Directory of Wonderful Things," which draws millions of eyeballs to its relentless, stylistically minimalist scroll of high-weirdness each month.
Yes, the books are about adult magazines, but they are history books.