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saco espacios al final de las líneas

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mauriciopasquier committed Dec 15, 2013
1 parent 9bf540e commit 038781e2e8e0c3d82b908ff545da8c24a8b576a4
Showing with 10 additions and 10 deletions.
  1. +10 −10 free-network-definition.markdown
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The fundamental dialectic of our struggle is this: will we be enslaved by our
technology, or liberated by it?
technology, or liberated by it?

It was in cognizance of this notion, and in service to our collective freedom
that the Free Software Movement was born. It is in this spirit that we aim here
to define exactly what it means to say that a network is free. We hope that
the existence of this definition will help illuminate the path to a more just
world.
world.

Our intention is to build communications systems that are owned by the people
that use them, that allow participants to own their own data, and that use
end-to-end encryption and cryptographic trust mechanisms to assure privacy. We
call such systems 'free networks' and they are characterized by the following
five freedoms:

* Freedom 0) The freedom to participate in the network.
* Freedom 0) The freedom to participate in the network.

Freedom 0 regards your right to organize cooperative networks. Conventional
networks are characterized by a distinction between provider and user. This
@@ -25,9 +25,9 @@ five freedoms:
and users as the same time, and growth is auto-distributed by treating any
profits as investment. In this way, those that join the network are able to
become owners. This mode of organization encourages network operation in the
service of the common good.
service of the common good.

* Freedom 1) The freedom to determine where one's bits are stored.
* Freedom 1) The freedom to determine where one's bits are stored.

Freedom 1 regards your right to own the material stores of your data.
Conventional networks encourage (if not force) their participants to store
@@ -36,18 +36,18 @@ five freedoms:
their homes. Participants ought to be free to store their own data (so that it
is under their care) without sacrificing their ability to publish it.

* Freedom 2) The freedom to determine the parties with whom one's bits are shared.
* Freedom 2) The freedom to determine the parties with whom one's bits are shared.

Freedom 2 regards your right to control access to your data.
Freedom 2 regards your right to control access to your data.

Data mining and the monetization of sharing has become common practice.
Participants should be free to chose those with whom they would like to share a
given piece of information. Only someone who owns their own data can fully
exercise this freedom, but it is an issue regardless of where the relevant bits
are stored.
are stored.

* Freedom 3) The freedom to transmit bits to one's peers without the prospect
of interference, interception or censorship.
of interference, interception or censorship.

Freedom 3 regards the right to speak freely with your peers.

@@ -58,7 +58,7 @@ five freedoms:
they reach their destination.

* Freedom 4) The freedom to maintain anonymity, or to present a unique, trusted
identity.
identity.

Freedom 4 regards your right to construct your own identity

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