Instead, LEA would have to use a Trojan-attack on the target’s machine to gain access (as opposed to remote access, wire-tapping, etc.).The downside to the network is it can get messy with no real way to harness and control it, especially if you wanted to unify the system to roll it out across various services like Office 2013, Xbox 360 or Windows Phone.The charge: Microsoft is reconfiguring the Skype network so that it Law Enforcement Agencies (LEA) can have access to intercept calls over the network to aid in investigations.
Our understanding of these changes was because Microsoft is starting to re-do Skype in order to align it with the company’s vision for future VOIP services.That structure also has the benefit of being very difficult to intercept.In fact, Skype used to brag about its security and LEA used to lament it because they could not listen in on to calls.Presumably off-loading some of the server-work from peers to super-nodes will take the processing power off of the end-user and will allow Microsoft to tailor services. The more malevolent and somewhat conspiratorial reason is Microsoft is doing this just to appease LEA so that Skype is now vulnerable to eavesdropping—or rather to make it easier for them to do so. For instance, right after Microsoft bought Skype it won a controversial patent for “legal intercept” technology designed to be used with VOIP services like Skype to “silently copy communication transmitted via the communication session.” Okay, even we’ll admit that is highly coincidental and is curious.What’s more, the US Government is asking internet companies for a “back door” to their software for LEA purposes by amending the Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement Act, or CALEA (1994), in essence making software “wire-tap friendly”. Microsoft and Skype are not confirming nor denying it either telling e already know they store chat logs for instant messages up to 30 days).
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