Drôle de visiteur …

Vu dans mon log apache:

 
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:44 +0100] “GET / HTTP/1.1” 200 66208 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:45 +0100] “GET /?p=170 HTTP/1.1” 200 17785 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:46 +0100] “GET /?feed=comments-rss2 HTTP/1.1” 200 3555 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:46 +0100] “GET / HTTP/1.1” 200 66207 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:47 +0100] “GET /wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Clipboard-1.jpg HTTP/1.1” 200 69148 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:48 +0100] “GET /?m=201209 HTTP/1.1” 200 11306 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:49 +0100] “GET /?m=20120927 HTTP/1.1” 200 11313 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:50 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+(4=4+xor+1=4)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:51 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+8=8–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:53 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+(2=3+xor+6=11)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:55 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+not+8=13–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:56 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+1=9–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:57 +0100] “GET /?paged=2\”+and+(9=9+xor+8=8)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:58 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+1=1–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:40:59 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+(4=4+xor+3=3)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:00 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+(8=8+xor+3=5)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:01 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+(3=9+xor+2=10)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:02 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+9=15–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:03 +0100] “GET /?paged=2’+and+not+2=5–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:04 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+not+8=12–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:05 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+6=12–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:06 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+9=9–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:07 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+(8=10+xor+4=10)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:08 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+(6=6+xor+7=15)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:09 +0100] “GET /?paged=2+and+(8=8+xor+1=1)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 59110 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:10 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+(2=2+xor+1=6)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22651 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:11 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+7=7–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22635 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:12 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+not+4=5–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22643 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:16 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+(8=8+xor+4=4)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22651 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:17 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+(5=12+xor+9=11)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22653 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:17 +0100] “GET /?p=186\”+and+1=6–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22635 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:18 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+8=11–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22636 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:19 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+(7=7+xor+3=5)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22651 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:20 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+3=3–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22635 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:21 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+(4=4+xor+6=6)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22651 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:22 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+not+5=9–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22643 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:26 +0100] “GET /?p=186’+and+(7=12+xor+1=3)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22652 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:28 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+4=8–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22632 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:30 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+(8=8+xor+4=10)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22649 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:31 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+(9=15+xor+2=10)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22650 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:32 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+3=3–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22632 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:33 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+(5=5+xor+4=4)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22648 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:34 +0100] “GET /?p=186+and+not+8=13–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 22637 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:36 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+(4=4+xor+2=2)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:36 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+not+2=8–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:37 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+3=8–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:38 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+(5=5+xor+8=9)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:39 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+(6=7+xor+8=13)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:40 +0100] “GET /?cat=5\”+and+1=1–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4506 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:41 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+(5=5+xor+2=8)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:41 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+2=2–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:42 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+(9=9+xor+8=8)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:43 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+(5=10+xor+6=13)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:43 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+not+7=9–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:44 +0100] “GET /?cat=5’+and+8=13–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:45 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+(8=8+xor+1=8)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:46 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+6=10–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:47 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+not+3=12–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:49 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+3=3–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:50 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+(3=3+xor+9=9)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:51 +0100] “GET /?cat=5+and+(4=6+xor+1=10)–+a HTTP/1.1” 404 4505 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:52 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+(7=7+xor+8=14)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28632 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:53 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+(3=4+xor+3=8)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28630 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:54 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+(7=7+xor+6=6)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28630 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:55 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+1=1–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28598 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:56 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+not+2=7–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28606 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:57 +0100] “GET /?author=1\”+and+2=11–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28600 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:58 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+(3=3+xor+2=2)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28630 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:41:59 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+8=15–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28600 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:00 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+(8=8+xor+6=9)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28630 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:02 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+8=8–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28602 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:06 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+not+7=16–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28608 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:07 +0100] “GET /?author=1’+and+(8=17+xor+1=7)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28632 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:08 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+not+8=13–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28602 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:09 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+(4=4+xor+5=13)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28626 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:10 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+(2=2+xor+1=1)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28624 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:11 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+(3=7+xor+6=12)–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28626 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:12 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+1=1–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28592 “-” “-”
103.31.186.82 – – [16/Feb/2013:08:42:13 +0100] “GET /?author=1+and+5=7–+a HTTP/1.1” 200 28592 “-” “-”

 

$ whois 103.31.186.82
inetnum: 103.31.186.0 – 103.31.186.127

netname: Saulhost
descr: Saulhost Hosting
country: RO

 

 

Peut-on encore faire confiance à Skype ?

Historiquement, Skype était une société de droit européen.

Sur le site de Skype, en 2011:

Skype was founded in 2003. It’s based in Luxembourg, with offices in Europe, the US and Asia. It’s owned by an investor group led by Silver Lake and which includes eBay Inc, Joltid Limited and Skype founders Niklas Zennström and Janus Friis, the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board and Andreessen Horowitz.

Maintenant que la société Skype a été acquise par Microsoft, société américaine, tombe-t-elle sous la loi du Patriot Act ? Peut-on encore imaginer que nos conversations privées le sont vraiment ?

La lettre ouverte adressée à Skype mérite d’être lue, jusqu’à la dernière ligne.
Extrait:

In June 2008, Skype stated it could not eavesdrop on user conversations due to its peer-to-peer architecture and encryption techniques.[1] Additionally, Skype claimed it was not required to comply with expanded CALEA rules on lawful interception as long as it was based in Europe.[2] As a result of the service being acquired by Microsoft in 2011, it may now be required to comply with CALEA due to the company being headquartered in Redmond, Washington. Furthermore, as a US-based communication provider, Skype would therefore be required to comply with the secretive practice of National Security Letters.[3]
Since Skype was acquired by Microsoft, both entities have refused to answer questions about exactly what kinds of user data can be intercepted, what user data is retained, or whether eavesdropping on Skype conversations may take place.[4] In 2012, the FBI stated that it had issued a warrant for chats going back to 2007, and that it had utilized those chats as evidence as the basis for criminal charges.[5] This contradicts Skype’s own policy stating that chats are retained for a maximum of 30 days.[6]

Traficotage de tables de routage

Le 10 février 2013, il était possible d’exécuter le traceroute que voici:

C:\Users> tracert -h 100 216.81.59.173
Tracing route to FIN [216.81.59.173]
over a maximum of 100 hops:
1 <1 ms <1 ms <1 ms 172.19.3.1
 2 18 ms 20 ms 18 ms ip-62-235-228-1.dsl.scarlet.be [62.235.228.1]
 3 18 ms 18 ms 18 ms ae-55-305.iarstr1.isp.belgacom.be [91.183.242.230]
 4 21 ms 20 ms 18 ms ae-13-1000.ibrstr3.isp.belgacom.be [91.183.246.74]
 5 * * * Request timed out.
 6 19 ms 23 ms 18 ms 94.102.162.67
 7 27 ms 27 ms 27 ms 94.102.162.204
 8 30 ms 40 ms 29 ms 10gigabitethernet1-1.core1.lon1.he.net [195.66.224.21]
 9 44 ms 34 ms 39 ms 10gigabitethernet2-4.core1.par2.he.net [72.52.92.42]
 10 120 ms 109 ms 114 ms 10gigabitethernet7-1.core1.ash1.he.net [184.105.213.93]
 11 122 ms 122 ms 125 ms 10gigabitethernet1-2.core1.atl1.he.net [184.105.213.110]
 12 119 ms 119 ms 119 ms 216.66.0.26
 13 * * * Request timed out.
 14 161 ms 161 ms 158 ms Episode.IV [206.214.251.1]
 15 156 ms 155 ms 160 ms A.NEW.HOPE [206.214.251.6]
 16 158 ms 159 ms 154 ms It.is.a.period.of.civil.war [206.214.251.9]
 17 160 ms 155 ms 155 ms Rebel.spaceships [206.214.251.14]
 18 158 ms 155 ms 158 ms striking.from.a.hidden.base [206.214.251.17]
 19 167 ms 159 ms 169 ms have.won.their.first.victory [206.214.251.22]
 20 163 ms 156 ms 159 ms against.the.evil.Galactic.Empire [206.214.251.25]
 21 156 ms 157 ms 156 ms During.the.battle [206.214.251.30]
 22 154 ms 154 ms 156 ms Rebel.spies.managed [206.214.251.33]
 23 156 ms 167 ms 159 ms to.steal.secret.plans [206.214.251.38]
 24 156 ms 156 ms 159 ms to.the.Empires.ultimate.weapon [206.214.251.41]
 25 159 ms 157 ms 156 ms the.DEATH.STAR [206.214.251.46]
 26 156 ms 160 ms 154 ms an.armored.space.station [206.214.251.49]
 27 155 ms 159 ms 159 ms with.enough.power.to [206.214.251.54]
 28 158 ms 161 ms 157 ms destroy.an.entire.planet [206.214.251.57]
 29 158 ms 158 ms 161 ms Pursued.by.the.Empires [206.214.251.62]
 30 163 ms 158 ms 163 ms sinister.agents [206.214.251.65]
 31 159 ms 155 ms 161 ms Princess.Leia.races.home [206.214.251.70]
 32 156 ms 159 ms 156 ms aboard.her.starship [206.214.251.73]
 33 159 ms 159 ms 164 ms custodian.of.the.stolen.plans [206.214.251.78]
 34 164 ms 160 ms 155 ms that.can.save.her [206.214.251.81]
 35 157 ms 159 ms 160 ms people.and.restore [206.214.251.86]
 36 160 ms 161 ms 159 ms freedom.to.the.galaxy [206.214.251.89]
 37 162 ms 164 ms 161 ms 0-------------------0 [206.214.251.94]
 38 163 ms 160 ms 160 ms 0------------------0 [206.214.251.97]
 39 163 ms 158 ms 159 ms 0-----------------0 [206.214.251.102]
 40 166 ms 160 ms 160 ms 0----------------0 [206.214.251.105]
 41 156 ms 159 ms 164 ms 0---------------0 [206.214.251.110]
 42 174 ms 157 ms 158 ms 0--------------0 [206.214.251.113]
 43 157 ms 158 ms 160 ms 0-------------0 [206.214.251.118]
 44 159 ms 159 ms 155 ms 0------------0 [206.214.251.121]
 45 158 ms 159 ms 165 ms 0-----------0 [206.214.251.126]
 46 219 ms 208 ms 180 ms 0----------0 [206.214.251.129]
 47 173 ms 167 ms 192 ms 0---------0 [206.214.251.134]
 48 179 ms 177 ms 190 ms 0--------0 [206.214.251.137]
 49 166 ms 163 ms 164 ms 0-------0 [206.214.251.142]
 50 163 ms 157 ms 164 ms 0------0 [206.214.251.145]
 51 161 ms 159 ms 162 ms 0-----0 [206.214.251.150]
 52 163 ms 156 ms 160 ms 0----0 [206.214.251.153]
 53 159 ms 164 ms 156 ms 0---0 [206.214.251.158]
 54 163 ms 161 ms 162 ms 0--0 [206.214.251.161]
 55 161 ms 168 ms 156 ms 0-0 [206.214.251.166]
 56 163 ms 159 ms 165 ms 00 [206.214.251.169]
 57 163 ms 168 ms 159 ms I [206.214.251.174]
 58 168 ms 165 ms 165 ms By.Ryan.Werber [206.214.251.177]
 59 167 ms 160 ms 163 ms When.CCIEs.Get.Bored [206.214.251.182]
 60 160 ms 158 ms 159 ms CCIE.38168 [206.214.251.185]
 61 160 ms 160 ms 160 ms FIN [216.81.59.173]
Trace complete.

Je poste une capture, pour sauvegarder pour l’éternité, car ça a disparu entre temps.

EAC-TM – Another freely available translation memory, in 26 languages

From: Ralf Steinberger 
Sent:
Wednesday, February 06, 2013 1:26 AM
Subject: EAC-TM – Another freely available translation memory, in 26 languages

 

EAC-TM is a translation memory (sentences and their manually produced translations) in 26 languages. It is a multilingual parallel corpus covering 325 language pairs.

 

Size:       Up to 5100 translation units per language; 78,000 in total.

 

Languages:  All 325 language pairs involving the following 26 languages:
Bulgarian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Estonian, German,
Greek, Finnish, French, Croatian, Hungarian, Icelandic, Italian,
Latvian, Lithuanian, Maltese, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese,
Romanian, Slovak, Slovene, Spanish, Swedish and Turkish.

URL:        http://langtech.jrc.ec.europa.eu/EAC-TM.html  

Creator:    EC Directorate for Education and Culture (EAC) and JRC

 

 

WHAT IS EAC-TM

 

EAC-TM was produced by translating the English language form data for the EAC’s Lifelong Learning Programme (LLP) and the Youth in Action Programme of the European Commission’s Directorate General for Education and Culture (EAC). The results of the translation were stored in 25 bilingual translation memories. DG EAC and the JRC post-processed these by cleaning the data and by producing one alignment for all 26 languages, resulting in parallel data for 325 language pairs.

 

The underlying documents are thus form data in the field of education and culture.

 

The EAC Translation Memory is much smaller than the other multilingual resources distributed in the past by the European Commission’s Joint Research Centre (JRC). Its main advantages are that (a) it covers even more languages and (b) it is based on texts from a very different domain (education and culture).

 

 

MOTIVATION FOR THIS RELEASE

 

The public data release is in line with the general effort of the European Commission to support multilingualism, language diversity and the re-use of Commission information. It follows the release of the JRC-Acquis parallel corpus in 2006 (over 1 billion words in 22 languages), of the DGT-TM Translation Memory in 2007 and 2011, the multilingual named entity resource JRC-Names in 2011, the multi-label classification software JRC EuroVoc Indexer JEX in 22 languages in 2012,the ECDC-TM Translation Memory in 25 languages in 2012, the DGT-Acquis parallel corpus in 23 languages in 2012, and further smaller multilingual resources. See http://ipsc.jrc.ec.europa.eu/?id=61 for more information on these resources.

 

 

WHAT EAC-TM CAN BE USED FOR

               

EAC-TM can be fed into translation memory software to support human translators in their work. As it is a large parallel corpus in electronic form, it can furthermore be used by specialists in computational linguistics to train statistical machine translation software, to generate multilingual dictionaries, to train and test multilingual information extraction software, and more.

 

 

WHAT NEXT?

 

The JRC and collaborating services of the European Commission hope to release further large-scale linguistic resources in the future.

 

 

Ralf Steinberger & Mohamed Ebrahim
European Commission – Joint Research Centre (JRC)
21027 Ispra (VA), Italy

URL – Applications: http://emm.newsbrief.eu/overview.html

URL – Publications on the science behind them: http://langtech.jrc.ec.europa.eu/JRC_Publications.html

Bad Behavior has blocked 1165 access attempts in the last 7 days.