||

Why is this page black?

After an unsuccessful attempt at medical treatment, an anti-spammer lost a dear friend and faithful companion this week (Jan 30 to Feb 5, 2005) and, although I never met him, I felt that some tribute to Julius was warranted. May Clifton one day find Julius waiting for him at Rainbow Bridge.

Attention, Netgear router owners!

IMPORTANT! If you have one or more Netgear routers with a model number RP614, RP614v2, DG814, MR814 or HR314 then it is very important that you update the firmware in your router. You could be one of the more than half-million Netgear router users who, because of the default firmware in the router, are causing problems for the University of Wisconsin. Links to details and upgrade sources are available on my page, netgear-error.html.

News:

Please, in taking steps to stop spam, please don't take steps that shut out the disabled from Internet access. See:
   " Spam-bot tests flunk the blind | CNET News.com".

H0H 0H0

(That's Santa's Postal Code in Canada)

It's approaching that time of year again, time for the story that's always an old favourite, "An Internet Christmas Carol". And, speaking of Carols, what is this season without songs... [Note: the URL above and the ones for the songs below have been updated December 20, 2002 to reflect directory changes at the original location.]

Spam, Spam, Spam, Eggs, Bacon, and Spam...

'news.admin.net-abuse.email is the "Wall Street Journal" of spam fighters.'
      -- Frederi108 in news.admin.net-abuse.email

n.a.n-a.e

If you need help, one place to get it is in the news:news.admin.net-abuse.email newsgroup. Be aware that it is populated not only by anti-spammers but also defensive and/or disruptive spammers, flamers, net-kooks, and trolls (with some overlaps in roles). If you must post there for some reason, you should first read both of the FAQs ("Your First Post to NANAE" and the "news.admin.net-abuse.email FAQ"), lurk (read without posting) for a while to get the feel of the place and, when you do post, be sure to wear your fireproof Nomex underwear:

  1. Racing Underwear
  2. R.J.S. Nomex Underwear Pants - Summit Racing Equipment
  3. Nomex Hoods & Underwear
  4. Simpson Nomex Underwear
  5. Roll Cages, Chassis', Bell Helmets and Safety Equipment for race cars manufactured by CSC RACING PRODUCTS INC.-SAFETY APPAREL
  6. Professional Motorsport equipment from Demon Tweeks
  7. JEG'S High Performance - Car, Truck, Street, and Drag Racing
  8. Kart Suits - Awesome Karting Accessories
  9. www.leafracewear.com, PRODUCT CATALOG [PDF]
  10. Massif Nomex Long Underwear
  11. OMP, OMP underwear, fire proof, OMP Safety Accessories
  12. Pegasus - Nomex Underwear and Hoods (Balaclavas)
  13. Nomex Underwear - Driver Safety Classifieds
  14. Nomex Underwear for racing
  15. RJS Racing Equipment
  16. Nomex Underwear
  17. Security Race Products - Nomex Underwear, Boat/Hydro Slings
  18. Speedway Motors: Product: 'Safety Racing Nomex Underwear'
  19. Speedway Motors: Product: 'Simpson Nomex III Un derwear'
  20. TeamTech Motorsports - Racing Apparel - Nomex Underware

... and remember,

     +----------+
     |  PLEASE  |
     |  DO NOT  |
     | FEED THE |
     |  TROLLS  |
     +----------+
         |  |
         |  |
       .\|.||/..

For (Adult) Dr. Seuss Fans:

One regular to the news.admin.net-abuse.email newsgroup posted this adult parody called "Green Eggs and Spam". (Included here with permission of the author.)

Good SPAM?

Here are a couple of rants^H^H^H^H^Heditorial comments of mine about spam that I have posted to Usenet:

Note: I originally had links to the postings archived on DejaNews^H^H^H^H.com but a recent alleged upgrade of theirs has made articles older than more than about six to eight months inaccessable. Thanks to Patricia and SuperTroll (Ron Ritzman) who archived the posts, I now have the posts stored on my site (although the headers of one is missing and I had to reconstruct the signature from the other and may have used the wrong sig quote). I have also converted them to HTML format and added an after-the-post note to one of them.

[NEW ADDRESS!]: This was *the* source for spam information if you wanted it in one place:

To be fully honest, I should point out that the original author of the site was disciplined by AOL for violating their Terms Of Service. (Note: This link used to point to the relevant post on DejaNews but they seem to have lost a lot of articles lately and this one was one of them. What you get now is a copy of the post from DejaNews that I had saved with the DejaNews added links removed.)


Hug a Tree Today ...

... and then cut it down.

The cheery message above was brought to you by
The Lumber Cartel [NEW URL] (There Is No Lumber Cartel).

Now you can have your own Lumber Cartel Sooper Sekrit Decoder Ring (TINLCSSDR)(tm) for decoding those cryptic messages on Usenet. Get yours today from my "Computer Hints, Tips, and Utilities" page.


Getting Full Headers.

Special for Chebucto Community Net users and others using pine 3.95:


Those not using WebTV can skip this part.

For those using WebTV:

There is no "official" way to extract headers (such as a one-step process) but the following extracts headers from posts according to one WebTV user (but see below that for differeing instructions):

(Note a change in instructions. The person who posted the original instructions notified me that there was an error in the instructions.)

OK the correct instructions:

  1. Tab down to message area
  2. Hit alt then z
  3. Tab down, then hit cmd then a , then hit cmd then x.
  4. Tab up to message area and hit cmd
  5. Hit enter on the email

The email you get will be addressed to you w/full headers.

(My thanks to a WebTV user who gave me permission to quote this but who wished to remain anonymous.)

There is a chance that the tactic above may not work for you. I am keeping the instructions above in case there is more than one version of WebTV with different procedures for each version. I have received a message that the procedure above does not work for the sender who included alternate instructions (Thanks, Laura!):

<QUOTE>


From:   [address snipped] (Laura)
Date:   Wed, 8 Nov 2000 23:47:01 -0700 (MST)
To:     af380@chebucto.ns.ca ( Norman   De Forest   Antispam.html )
Subject: Incomplete/incorrect Webtv 'open header' info on your site.

Hello, Mr. De Forest.  

First, I want to compliment you on your spam info page.  Although I
haven't fully explored all of the links yet, it seems to have a lot of
information/links that'll be very useful when I report spam.  Thank you
:-)

Secondly, I want to thank you for taking the extra time and effort to
list how we Webtv'ers can open our email and/or post headers.  A lot of
webmasters tend to forget about us <g> and I appreciate your including
us in your 'how to'.

However, I'm afraid that the 'open headers' information that is listed
for Webtv'ers is incomplete.  I hope you don't mind, but I felt that I
should let you know about that.  Anyone using those instructions will
just get a blank email, without opened headers.

Spamcop has a page with the correct way to open the headers for wtv'ers
http://spamcop.net/fom-serve/cache/28.html  Or, if you wish, you can use
the instructions that I'll write below. (Which are basically the same as
those on the spamcop page, though not as concise ;-)

To open Webtv post and/or email headers:

1. For post headers:  When viewing the post, click on the 'send' button
on the keyboard, then click on 'forward' and address the forward to
yourself.  And for email headers:  Click on 'forward' on the left
sidebar when viewing the email and then address it to yourself.

2. Erase (delete) the subject line.

3. Place the cursor in the body of the write screen and then hit
'return' (enter) twice.

4.  Next, hit the ALT + the Z keys at the same time (alt + z).  This
will give you this alt character: §  (Or you can use ALT + any other
key.)

5.  Now, hit the CMD + the A keys, to highlight the §. Next, hit  the
CMD + the X keys, to cut/copy it. Then, place your cursor on the blank
subject line and hit CMD + V, to paste the §. (cmd + a, cmd + x, cmd +
v)

6.  Click on 'send'.  When the email/post forward is received, it will
show the full headers.  

It takes longer to write it than it does to actually do it ;-)  The
whole process, once someone's practiced it once or twice, usually takes
maybe 15 - 30 seconds.

I'm sorry this was so long and I hope it wasn't too much of an
imposition.  Thanks again for thinking of us wtv'ers when you wrote your
spam information page :-)

Oh... and if you do choose to use my instructions on your page, as
opposed to what's already there or spamcop's page, please don't list my
email address.  Using 'Laura' is fine, just not my email addy. Thanks:-)

Have a great day.
Laura


~~~~~email welcome, but NO forwards,
mass mailings, spam, etc.~~~~~~~~~~~

</QUOTE>

Another set of instructions for WebTV was posted to Usenet and is available through Deja.com (if they don't break things again):


Tutorials on displaying full headers for other systems:

  1. Displaying Full E-mail Headers.
  2. SpamCop FAQ: How do I get my email program to reveal the full, unmodified email? [ie. full headers].
  3. Spin - Internetworking [displaying full headers].
  4. CPA x2911 FAQ [a short bit about displaying full headers in Lotus Notes].
  5. Yahoo! Mail - Online Support -- showing full headers with Yahoo! Mail.

Tutorials on displaying and interpreting full headers.

  1. Full Headers -- tutorial at members.tripod.com really about interpreting headers but has some tips on displaying them.

More tutorials on interpreting full headers.

  1. How to Interpret E-mail Headers.
  2. Deciphering Headers.
  3. SpamCop FAQ: What do you mean by "full headers"?.
  4. Reading [interpreting] Email Headers.

RFCs related to email and spam:

  1. rfc821 - Simple Mail Transfer Protocol.
  2. rfc822 - Standard for the format of ARPA Internet text messages, superceded by:
    1. RFC1123,
    2. RFC1138,
    3. RFC1148,
    4. RFC1327, and
    5. RFC2156.
  3. rfc974 - Mail routing and the domain system.
  4. rfc1047 - Duplicate messages and SMTP.
  5. rfc1087 - Ethics and the Internet.
  6. rfc1090 - SMTP on X.25.
  7. rfc1211 - Problems with the maintenance of large mailing lists.
  8. rfc1652 - SMTP Service Extension for 8bit-MIMEtransport.
  9. rfc1830 - SMTP Service Extensions for Transmission of Large and Binary MIME Messages.
  10. rfc1846 - SMTP 521 Reply Code.
  11. rfc1869 - SMTP Service Extensions.
  12. rfc1891 - SMTP Service Extension for Delivery Status Notifications.
  13. rfc1893 - Enhanced Mail System Status Codes.
  14. rfc2034 - SMTP Service Extension for Returning Enhanced Error Codes.
  15. rfc2142 - Mailbox Names for Common Services, Roles and Functions.
  16. rfc2368 - The mailto URL scheme.
  17. rfc2487 - SMTP Service Extension for Secure SMTP over TLS.
  18. rfc2504 - Users' Security Handbook.
  19. rfc2505 - Anti-Spam Recommendations for SMTP MTAs.
  20. rfc2554 - SMTP Service Extension for Authentication.
  21. rfc2635 - DON'T SPEW A Set of Guidelines for Mass Unsolicited Mail.

Some RFCs from my bookmarks -- yet to be sorted and have the duplicates weeded out:

  1. Internet RFC/FYI/STD/BCP Archives
  2. rfc2058 - Remote Authentication Dial In User Service (RADIUS)
  3. rfc2396 - Uniform Resource Identifiers (URI): Generic Syntax
  4. RFC 2396 -- URI syntax including UTF-8
  5. rfc1855 - Netiquette Guidelines
  6. rfc1746 - Ways to Define User Expectations
  7. rfc1925 - The Twelve Networking Truths
  8. rfc2324.html. Hyper Text Coffee Pot Control Protocol (HTCPCP/1.0)
  9. rfc1036 - Standard for interchange of USENET messages
  10. rfc1939 - Post Office Protocol - Version 3
  11. rfc2505 - Anti-Spam Recommendations for SMTP MTAs
  12. rfc1123 - Requirements for Internet hosts - application and sup
  13. rfc2324 - Hyper Text Coffee Pot Control Protocol (HTCPCP/1.0)
  14. rfc2606 - Reserved Top Level DNS Names
  15. rfc1750 -- Randomness Recommendations for Security
  16. rfc1700 - Assigned Numbers
  17. rfc1893 - Enhanced Mail System Status Codes
  18. rfc1894 - An Extensible Message Format for Delivery Status Noti
  19. rfc1437 - The Extension of MIME Content-Types to a New Medium
  20. rfc1149 - Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams on avian carriers
  21. rfc1426 - SMTP Service Extension for 8bit-MIMEtransport
  22. rfc2626 - The Internet and the Millennium Problem (Year 2000)
  23. rfc2045 - Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part One
  24. rfc1652 - SMTP Service Extension for 8bit-MIMEtransport
  25. rfc2646 - The Text/Plain Format Parameter
  26. rfc977 - Network News Transfer Protocol
  27. rfc2500 - Internet Official Protocol Standards
  28. rfc2645 - ON-DEMAND MAIL RELAY (ODMR) SMTP with Dynamic IP Addr
  29. rfc2476 - Message Submission
  30. rfc974 - Mail routing and the domain system
  31. Download entire RFC index file
  32. All of the RFCs, tarred and compressed
  33. All the RFCs, Zipped
  34. rfc1123 - Requirements for Internet hosts - application and sup
  35. rfc2476 - Message Submission
  36. rfc2505 - Anti-Spam Recommendations for SMTP MTAs
  37. rfc2795 -- The Infinite Monkey Protocol Suits (IMPS)
  38. rfc1437 - The Extension of MIME Content-Types to a New Medium
  39. rfc2606 - Reserved Top Level DNS Names
  40. rfc1912 - Common DNS Operational and Configuration Errors
  41. rfc1536 - Common DNS Implementation Errors and Suggested Fixes
  42. rfc1035 - Domain names - implementation and specification
  43. rfc1036 Standard for Interchange of USENET Messages
  44. rfc841 - Specification for message format for Computer Based Message Systems
  45. rfc822 - Standard for the format of ARPA Internet text messages
  46. rfc821 - Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
  47. rfc806 - Proposed Federal Information Processing Standard: Specification for Message Format for Computer Based Message Systems
  48. rfc788 - Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
  49. rfc733 - Standard for the format of ARPA network text messages
  50. rfc773 - Comments on NCP/TCP mail service transition strategy
  51. rfc771 - Mail transition plan
  52. rfc754 - Out-of-net host addresses for mail
  53. rfc753 - Internet Message Protocol
  54. rfc733 - Standard for the format of ARPA network text messages
  55. rfc561 - Standardizing Network Mail Headers
  56. rfc724 - Proposed official standard for the format of ARPA Network Messages
  57. rfc2052 - A DNS RR for specifying the location of services (DNS SRV)
  58. rfc2782 - A DNS RR for specifying the location of services (DNS SRV)
  59. rfc2780 - IANA Allocation Guidelines For Values In the Internet
  60. rfc2142 - Mailbox Names for Common Services, Roles and Functions
  61. rfc1855 - Netiquette Guidelines
  62. rfc1846 - SMTP 521 Reply Code
  63. rfc1709 - K-12 Internetworking Guidelines
  64. rfc1648 - Postmaster Convention for X.400 Operations
  65. rfc1211 - Problems with the maintenance of large mailing lists
  66. rfc1183 - New DNS RR Definitions
  67. rfc1173 - Responsibilities of host and network managers: A summ
  68. rfc2482 - Language Tagging in Unicode Plain Text
  69. rfc1766 - Tags for the Identification of Languages
  70. rfc2130 - The Report of the IAB Character Set Workshop held 29 February - 1 March, 1996
  71. rfc2119 - Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate Requirement Levels
  72. rfc2070 - Internationalization of the Hypertext Markup Language
  73. rfc2131 - Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
  74. rfc2855 - DHCP for IEEE 1394
  75. rfc2076 - Common Internet Message Headers
  76. rfc2476 - Message Submission
  77. rfc1846 - SMTP 521 Reply Code
  78. rfc1123 - Requirements for Internet hosts - application and support
  79. rfc1846 - SMTP 521 Reply Code


For science-fiction lovers, here's an imaginary scenario about what could happen if laws mandating opt-out (and thereby endorsing spam as a legitimate marketing tool) were to be passed. It was written when the Torricelli bill regarding spam was being proposed and is slightly out of date for that reason but the argument still holds if similar legislation is proposed in the future. (Orwell's 1984 is still a classic even if that date has now been passed.)

The Death of the Internet by Clifton T. Sharp, Jr.



4DOS users might be interested in a little 4DOS alias I use called "dot" to convert those pesky integer URLs into dotted-quad form -- the ones that look like:

   http://3409588296/

To define it, use the following command as a single line. It is shown wrapped here only for readability and only wrapped where there is a space in the alias. Type it as one long line:

alias dot=`echo.^echo  %1  =  %@eval[ %1 \ 16777216 ].%@eval[ %@eval[ 
 %1 \ 65536 ] %% 256 ].%@eval[ %@eval[ %1 \ 256 ]  %% 256 ].%@eval[ %1 
 %% 256 ]^echo.`

Note: if you tried this earlier and it didn't work, I forgot the ` at the end of the definition. Oooops!

Usage:

c:\comm\>dot  3409588296

 3409588296 = 203.58.48.72 
 
c:\comm\>_

Because the alias has three commands in it, you have to use the 4DOS 'command-grouping' feature if you wish to redirect the output to a file:

c:\comm\>( dot  3409588296 ) >dotquad.num

c:\comm\>_



Real Audio, Spammers!

Real Audio is now in the RBL as can be seen in this Wired report.

The word in the net-abuse newsgroups is that if you try to "Add RealAudio and RealVideo to any web site with RealProducer" or download any of the Real Audio players then you will get spammed even if you uncheck the checkbox on their site asking for email when you download the Real Audio player. In the past there have also been claims that just mentioning "G2 Real Audio" or any other Real Audio product on your web site will also attract spam from Real Audio.

I am going to put that latter claim to the test by including on this page a few frequently-used phrases from other sites -- with just enough "editorial" changes so I will not be lying in this page. Let's see if I get any spam from Real Audio because of it. :-)

I have also added the following META tag to the header of this page:


<meta name="keywords" 
 content="RealAudio, RealVideo, RealProducer, RealMedia, RealPlayer">

Spam Bait:

You Should Not
Download
Real Audio Player
Here!

Nothing on this page Requires Real Audio Player so you don't need to follow that link.

Avoid "RealProducer G2".

To listen to Real Audio files you need Real Audio player. If you haven't already got this on your system you can NOT download it FREE by clicking on any logo below (TANLB){1}.

Footnote:
{1} TANLB: "There Are No Logos Below"



You might want to read the latest CAUCE Newsletter
(vol. 3, num. 1, Jan 1999).
(Note: I found out that, due to a stupid error on my part,
the file access permissions for this file were misset.
If you got an error trying to access this in the past, try again.)


Just the FAQs, ma'am:


Why is spam bad?


Combatting Spam:

  • Old Search and WhoIs for Canadian domains [now just for old domains not yet listed with CIRA].
  • New whois for Canada -- CIRA.


    The Law and Spam.

    (Currently, all of this has been unabashedly swiped from a Usenet posting.)

    Lawsuits:

    Legal Resources:

    Laws that are or may be applicable to U*E:

    Bills pending in US Congress:

    Don't count on all politicians to help you. Some are also in the spamming ranks. Read about it at "PinkPols".


    A clueless spammer:

    While it is usually a bad idea to respond directly to spammers, I can't resist the occasional temptation to attempt to re-educate a pyramid-scheme spammer. One of the most recent of these spammers, however, seemed totally incapable of seeing how his alleged "Multi-Level Marketing" scheme matched the United States Postal Service's description and the Canadian Competition Act's description of an illegal pyramid scheme. The email exchange seems to prove that some of our human ancestors must have landed on their heads when they came down out of the trees.


    A clueless net-kook:

    Spamming is not the only form of net-abuse. When I saw a plea for help in the news.admin.net-abuse.usenet newsgroup and had a look at the harassing going on in a couple of other newsgroups, I couldn't resist poking fun at the harasser.


    Bad Spammer! Bad, bad, spammer!

    A number of spammers have done more than just send out spam. Here, I plan to point out those who have done worse things.

    Eventemp.

    Our first contestant in out "Who's Been a Bad Little Spammer?" competition is Eventemp. People critical of them have apparently received death threats after failing to be intimidated by threats of legal action. A collection of postings to the news.admin.net-abuse.email newsgroup about this indicates how anti-spammers can stick together. (Now full threads available on request, (large, about 151K bytes unzipped) as I needed the space for other stuff.)

    NEWS UPDATE!!! Eventemp has more to worry about than just anti-spammers now:


    Humour: Biblical spam.

    1. Numbers 22:10
      -- the first spam complaint to an ISP?
    2. Deuteronomy 18:21
      -- the first tutorial on header-forgery?
    3. Judges 3:19
      -- first use of PGP?
    4. Judges 11:28
      -- first person to Just Hit Delete?
    5. 2 Chronicles 32:9
      -- first bulk messages?
    6. Nehemiah 6:4
      -- spammers just won't take "No" for an answer, will they?
    7. Proverbs 26:6
      -- it's unwise to hire a spammer.
    8. Jeremiah 23:21
      -- first chain hoax message?
    9. Jeremiah 44:16
      -- more people who Just Hit Delete.
    10. Acts 4:4
      -- why spam can be profitable.
    11. Acts 11:19
      -- "But this message was *targeted*!"
    12. Galatians 2:6
      -- The first "Me Too!!"

    Trolls and lamers in N.A.N-A.E:

    "http://angel.1jh.com/nanae/kooks/" documents some of the kooks that frequently post to N.A.N-A.E (or have in the past).

    While a lot of NANAE regulars make fun of Jamie Baillie for just cause, I should point out that Jamie's assertion that the following picture:
    [a picture of a sheep with high-heeled
shoes on its hooves and a garter belt around its waist.]
    (with accompanying text claiming that it is a picture of a hooker that Jamie bought) is defamatory is perfectly correct.


    Spam-Related Bookmarks:

    What follows is a totally unorganized list of spam-related bookmarks. Recently, I have been too busy responding to spam to work on sorting it by topic. I have just finished sorting it by URL to eliminate duplicates and have moved some links which do not belong to the bottom of the page until I can find a new home for them. May contain anti-spam sites, net-kooks, parody sites, duplicates of files above, broken links, mailserver information, filtering rules, foul language, news stories, and sodium proprionate to retard spoilage.

    1. SPAMŪTASTIC Catalog Home Page
    2. Dougal's Page O Testing
    3. Anti-Relay: Stop Third-Party Mail Relay
    4. AltaVista: Translations
    5. Aaron Williams' Home Page
    6. I Want You Offline
    7. ZMailer homepage
    8. MMF Hall of Humiliation
    9. MMF On The World Wide Web
    10. Stephen Boursy FAQ
    11. Flexible mail relaying control for sendmail
    12. Mailbombed from Hong Kong: Introductory Comments
    13. Stop Relaying
    14. Mail Abuse Protection System
    15. MAPS Realtime Blackhole List
    16. MAPS Transport Security Initiative -- stopping relaying
    17. MAPS TSI: Anti-Relay: How Can I Fix the Problem?
    18. MAPS TSI: Anti-Relay: How Can I Fix the Problem? -- ZMailer
    19. Blacklist of Internet Advertisers
    20. The Email Abuse FAQ Home Page
    21. Green SpamBotFrog's No Spam WWW Spam Home Spam Page
    22. Home Page -- one spAmazon boycott
    23. The Official Boycott Amazon.com Page
    24. NewsLinx Web News ... Last Updated 4:48 pm ET -- spam news
    25. Mail headers
    26. Fight Spam on the Internet!
    27. Fight Spam on the Internet!
    28. Why is spam bad?
    29. SPAMTASTICŪ Catalog
    30. Fun at Thingy -- antispammer
    31. Listing of directory: /antispmpic
    32. Anti-Spammers Photo Gallery
    33. A Quick Guide to Newsgroup Etiquette
    34. Jon's Home Page
    35. Abuse.net: Home Page
    36. The current list of abuse.net reporting addresses
    37. AltaVista: Simple Query +Christopher +Erickson +pyramid
    38. AltaVista: Simple Query +Christopher +Erickson +pyramid
    39. Antispam Web Page
    40. The Lair of the Amorphous Mass
    41. Procmail Spam Filter: "The Spam Bouncer"
    42. The art of hunting spam
    43. Sam Spade
    44. Shawn K. Quinn's Home Page -- includes fake mailto links for spammers.
    45. Join the Fight Against Spam!
    46. Promoting CAUCE
    47. Thee BrownList of InterNUT TurdMunches
    48. The Grubor FAQ
    49. Spamicide
    50. Spamtrack.html
    51. http://www.cl.cam.ac.uk/spam/scams/mmf.txt
    52. The MMF Hall of Humiliation -- site uses frames
    53. ClickZ: Internet Advertisers and Marketers Resources and Information.
    54. ClickZ: Archives
    55. Connecting America's Acceptable Use Policy
    56. news.admin.net-abuse.email
    57. Welcome to n.a.n.a.e.!!!
    58. Spamicide
    59. Concentric Network -- abuse report page
    60. CNET Features - How To - Can anyone stop spam?
    61. Lynx Cookie Information
    62. Spammers
    63. Chain letters
    64. Pegasus Mail by David Harris
    65. The Net Abuse FAQ
    66. DGL Message Center
    67. Thee BrownList of InterNUT TurdMunches
    68. Eagle
    69. Fuck the Spammers!
    70. Federal Trade Commission Home Page
    71. Spam Information Center
    72. Sam's home page
    73. Blacklisting Versus Content Filters
    74. Email Thief Intel
    75. The Mike Enlow Distributed Parody Site
    76. Former Home Of Goo Software
    77. Harker's sendmail References Page
    78. Simon Slavin's Homepage -- antispammer
    79. Does Your Browser Give Out Your Email Address?
    80. Hormel Foods is Coming Soon!
    81. Institute for Justice
    82. Illuminati Online
    83. The Dirt on Junk E-mail
    84. Unsolicited E-mail - Cases
    85. Cyberspace Law - Unsolicited E-mail
    86. Junk Email Resource Page
    87. 47 USC Sec. 227 (01/16/96)
    88. Procmail FAQ
    89. German complaint templates
    90. English complaint templates
    91. Apple Spam
    92. Laura's Bunny Pictures (Laura is a regular antispammer on n.a.n-a.e)
    93. The Grubor FAQ -- old address
    94. Junk Email Advice for Businesses
    95. Spam Considered Harmful
    96. Nail 'em! -- generate a spam complaint
    97. Legal Principles of Multilevel Marketing
    98. Basic Information
    99. NutScum.net
    100. Nut.Scum!
    101. Ford's Page
    102. Spammers hit random addresses
    103. AT&T Accused Of Spamming Webmasters
    104. CH/LI DOM-REG Other Registries
      -- for international whois lookups.
    105. ISO 3166 -- 2-letter country codes
      -- where is it coming from?
    106. The NoCeM FAQ
    107. http://www.pa.msu.edu/~wilkinson/faq/pc_dict.txt
    108. The Mike Enlow Distributed Parody Site
    109. Camille Klein's Homepage -- antispammer
    110. Pegasus Mail by David Harris
    111. The Public Interest Web Server
    112. Internet Privacy Coalition
    113. Privacy International Home Page
    114. QuackWatch Home Page
    115. Quacks and Vitamin Pushers
    116. Entropy Gradient Reversals - The Power of Stupidity
    117. The Power of Stupidity, Part II
    118. Spammer Quick Reference
    119. What You Can Do To Fight Spam
    120. Spam Museum: Make Money Fast!
    121. Sendmail Home Page
    122. Anti-Spam Provisions in Sendmail 8.8
    123. 15_filter -- article on spammers
    124. Spam Museum: Make Money Fast!
    125. Rebuttals to the Flood Of Spam
    126. Links - Junk Email & Net Abuse
    127. Find-The-Spam
    128. Hormel Foods Corporation
    129. Net.Scum Home Page -- mirror
    130. Dealing With Email Spam
    131. Amazon Boycott announcement
    132. Take the Spam(tm) Pledge
    133. http://www.tezcat.com/~haz1/netabuse/netabuse.html -- temporarily unavailable
    134. FAQ Summary
    135. Gary McGath
    136. United States Department of Justice Home Page
    137. DOJ Kids and Youth
    138. Chain Letters
    139. Lotteries
    140. Universal History -- not pyramid-scheme related
    141. Pyramid Schemes [NEW URL, formerly at "http://www.wco.com/~rteeter/pyramid.html"]
    142. 15 Minutes of Fame is a Lifetime on the Net
      -- Kook of the Month
    143. GTE Internet E-mail sags under spam attack
    144. Spammers May Choke The Net With HTML Email
    145. Spam Lawsuit
    146. ZMailer homepage
    147. Stacia's Home Page
    148. How To Spam The Internet -- HTML Email -style

    Originally included by mistake.

    Not yet moved to new home.

    1. PAGAN216.EXE -- 1427456 bytes
    2. The Heathen Daybook
    3. Pagan Daybook
    4. Pagan Daybook II

     
     
    Well, somebody has to stand up for the poor defamed sheep.
     
     


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