also sprach Brian Thomas Sniffen <email@example.com> [2004.10.22.1943 +0200]: > I don't think Germany's laws about how to properly cover up > history can possibly make software non-free. I don't think it's a proper way to cover up history anyway. > I sympathize with the situation of German mirror-operators and > developers, but it's not so much a matter of law as policy whether > Debian will remove software from its archive to make some nations > happy. If we do that, why not remove crypto for France and > tunneling software for China and Emacs for the USA? Well, we did have an entire non-US archive for the longest time. I am not sure what the situation is in other countries, but is it actually illegal to distribute certain software, or just illegal to use it? PS: What's this about emacs and the US anyway? -- Please do not CC me when replying to lists; I read them! .''`. martin f. krafft <firstname.lastname@example.org> : :' : proud Debian developer, admin, and user `. `'` `- Debian - when you have better things to do than fixing a system Invalid/expired PGP subkeys? Use subkeys.pgp.net as keyserver!
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