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Revision as of 05:15, 15 March 2012 by (Talk)
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General Notes

A translation portal concentrating on the US Diplomatic Cables leaks relevant to Russia.

They have published some photos of Vladimir Putin's alleged country palace and seem to accept Russian whistleblower leaks using

Contact Details

Press inquiries


General inquiries


Postal Address:


Social Networking publicity



Whilst there is a RuLeaks FaceBook page,

this is not linked to by the website so it may not be trustworthy.

Blog / RSS

Financial Donation methods



Currently accepting submissions of whistleblower leaks ?


Leak Submission Encryption

Digital Certificate fingerprints published on their website:


Qualsys SSLLabs SSL Server Test rating:

N.B. this is for the drop box, not (which does have an untrustworthy self signed Pirate Party of Russi digital certificate, on an otherwise securely configured webserver)

Overall rating: A [85]

Certificate: 100

Protocol Support: 85

Key Exchange: 80

Cipher Strength: 90

about the television being esdigned only for navigations systems and the like. It looks like they didn't put a definition of television in the definition section so it's hard to tell. DO they mean something that can displayt a tv broadcast signal? I don't think they'd be happy with someone watching a dvd on a built-in lcd screen just because it's not a television .(billy bob has made 2 comments)

TOR Hidden Service

Not directly - see below

I2P eepsite

Not directly - see below

Web site:

page for the Tor hidden service: http://c4wcxidkfhvmzhw6.onion/ruleaks.msg

page in the I2P Invisible Web: http://privacybox.i2p/ruleaks.msg

Hushmail Secure Form


They are using ESXi and are currently asidutjng the amount of real RAM, between 256 and 512, according to the results of the beta. I use mine as a Puppetmaster and Munin grapher, and I must say it runs fine. That VM replaces a dedicated server that cost me about 60€.Physical servers are huge : dual-nehalem and 48 GB RAM (maybe 96, not sure). So yes, they are putting a hell of a lot of VMs on each server. But as you pointed out, most of these are idle. The real test will be to see if they manage to spread resources-demanding VMs accross physical servers, so everyone has what it needs. From my own experience, vSphere does that pretty well.Storage is based on Solaris, with a mix of SSD and SATA drives, accessed through 10GbE iSCSI. I guess they use SSDs as cache, like Sun does in their UnifiedStorage products.Anyway, back to the subject. I've had home servers some time ago, for learning purposes. And if that offer existed at the time, it would have saved me time (re-install takes about 5 minutes) and money (I've had 3 PCs running 24/7 at one point). And you might also want to consider energy efficiency : I don't think an old PC in a closet can compete with a professional datacenter (OVH's PUE is 1.12).
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