Free internet without phone line

Rebtel app, launched in 2006, has introduced a new feature called a€?Rebel Callinga€™ that enables users to make international calls for free sans internet connection.
This is only workable however via Rebtel app-to-app calls and is presently accessible in 56 countries. Today, Brooklynites will gather at Bedstuy’s Macon Library to receive free MiFi hotspots.
With grants from Google, The Knight News Challenge, and The Robin Hood Foundation, the program intends to put internet in 10,000 households and the BPL will loan around 3,000 of those 10. The devices will allow families to connect their desktops, laptops, tablets and up to ten mobile phones to the internet; and Sprint hooks the families up with free, unlimited data for a year.
Users of the BPL without access to internet at home are eligible to borrow devices for one year if enrolled in an adult education or inclusion program offered by the Brooklyn Public Library.
Well Bernie Bros and Girls, I’m as sorry as anyone to say that the guy is just about finished. The recent attack on Chinese dissidents’ Gmail accounts that was purportedly carried out by the Chinese government isn’t the first time the security of the Internet has been called into question.
Take, for instance, the severing of three underwater optical cables in 2008, which led to widespread outages in India, Egypt, and other Middle Eastern countries. What’s disturbing, though, is that because the consensus seems to be that a “digital Pearl Harbor” is unlikely, the government probably isn’t sufficiently prepared for one.
E-commerce, e-mail, instant messages, and video calls become impossible, while calendars and shared web documents are now inaccessible. People travel everywhere with hard drives in lieu of being able to send information through e-mail, or to store it in the cloud. Wacker argues that within weeks, what started as local panic will spread to international relations.
While local businesses take the reigns from multinational corporations, the local food movement takes off, predicts Buckell. Imagine a world without internet, we would have to take our hard drives everywhere we go with us. Photos: Davido’s baby mama absent as Tiwa Savage, Psquare turn up for Imade’s 1st birthday party.
Millions of Nigerians will soon have opportunity to browse free without data as Facebook CEO has partnered with Airtel to bring the freebie to millions of Nigerians. Facebook CEO, Mark Zuckerberg Facebook has reached out to millions of Nigerians by announcing access to free internet data for all on the strength of drones technology.

The service has will be provided by Airtel Nigeria which will give millions free access to Facebook even when you have no data. There’s a lot of innovation across Africa right now, and Nigeria in particular is home to a lot of talented developers. Now Jobberman is one of the top 100 websites in Nigeria, and it gets 5,000 applications every day. With free Basics millions of Nigerians can easily access health information, news, celebrity gossips and even visit other job sites like jobberman, hotnigerianjobs and other top sites even when you have no data on your phone. Twenty-two Brooklyn library branches currently participate, and the BPL has already distributed nearly two-thirds of the MiFi hotspots. But it did get people talking again about a possible “digital Pearl Harbor.” This phrase is meant to describe a crippling and amorphous offensive on a country’s digital infrastructure. The very question of such a strike appears to annoy noted security expert Bruce Schneier, author of Applied Cryptography—among other books on the subject—and a source for Congressional hearings on security several times over. We also enlisted Tobias Buckell, science fiction writer and author of the New York Times bestseller Halo: The Cole Protocol, to imagine a world in which the Internet is not so easily restored. Road warriors and students use them to store documents that they can later share with a team. With online banking dead and the virtual disintegration of publicly traded companies, cash will become the hot commodity.
Larger businesses, such as McDonald’s, splinter into smaller companies, which each operate as somewhat independent franchises; orders from corporate headquarters take time to filter down to various branches. Yesterday, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced the launch of Free Basics service, a platform that will provide access to mobile websites and services to internet users for free. In 2009, Olalekan Elude, Ayodeji Adewunmi and Opeyemi Awoyemi started a site called Jobberman in their dorm to help connect people looking for work with companies looking to hire. Free Basics offers Nigerians, including 90 million people who are currently offline, the opportunity to access news, health information and services like Jobberman that were built by Nigerians and other developers across West Africa — all without having to pay for data. Whether by accident, natural disaster, terrorist attack, or virus, what would happen if millions of digital natives (or converts) were forced to live as if the year were 1994 for an extended period of time, with no solution in sight? None are more affected than people whose jobs don’t just require the Internet, but are the Internet. Not so bad, considering it was just five years ago that people carried USB thumb drives everywhere. Cue an almost instantaneous run on banks, and violence when they eventually shut their doors.

Even on a domestic scale, he warned there are fringe groups waiting to pounce on weaknesses in the federal administration. Farmers’ markets get swamped with people, and whatever international food Wal-Mart and other grocery stores have will soon fly off the shelves.
A social scientist by training, he says that the five tenets of civilization—a belief system, faith system, lifestyle, modes of communication, and how we treat one another—would collapse under the stress of having to revert to an era that too many digital natives never knew. Of course, Monday nights are also tailor-made for boozing, especially if you throw in a sugar rush. Besides, he said, the Internet is fixable: “Satellites go down, there are large power outages. What happens in the first day, the first week, the first month, and after all hope is lost? From web designers to online advertisers to bloggers, many jobs disappear outright in an instant. Take, for instance, the Michigan-based radical Christian group busted back in March on charges of conspiring to kill police officers and then attack a funeral so that they could kill more law enforcement officials when they eventually showed up (all this in the name of fighting the antichrist).
People can survive on stocked food for a couple weeks before true desperation shows itself, and before geographic relocation to various food sources becomes a more pressing option.
As a result, says Buckell, mechanical engineers and more hands-on professionals (read: blue-collar workers) suddenly become essential.
Crime goes up as people begin stealing out of desperation (not unlike the rise in petty crime during the most recent recession). You can benefit from the service by getting a Facebook Flex by Airtel Nigeria, which will allow you access a version of Facebook without data charges.
Some people, though, gather at churches and other community centers to form neighborhood watches. Reasonable and entrepreneurial people start learning new skills and trades, but most folks keep their money in sight while they consider future livelihoods.

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