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Under the terms of the agreement, if researchers wanted to use commercial software named by the US Department of Commerce, an export license is needed, he explained. This is an arduous process, and requires a huge amount of form filling and hiring an export specialist lawyer, and those folks don’t come cheap.That’s not a problem if you’re a defense giant like Boeing or Lockheed Martin, but if you’re a single researcher then the costs are hideous, and will cause major problems. But there’s an additional problem – you need to be a legal adult to do so.Security research is increasingly a young person’s game, Katie Moussouris, chief policy officer for vulnerability disclosure specialists HackerOne, told El Reg.The soldiers we are enlisting in the security fight are under draftable age. Setting up further hoops for them to jump through will drive people into underground markets.Moussouris is an expert in this field, having convinced Microsoft to set up a bug bounty program while employed at Redmond, and who now spends time analyzing the market for security researchers and vulnerabilities. She’s convinced that the new rules will do more harm than good.

The new rules were devised in conjunction with defense contractors and privacy experts, each of whom have their own agendas. The security industry wants a level of regulation that will squeeze out smaller companies, she suggested, while privacy experts want the zero-day market shut down.Chris Soghoian, principal technologist for the ACLU, would certainly be happy for the market in zero-days to be killed off, and – while he wasn’t available for interview – appeared to defend the new rules and blame researchers for bringing this on themselves.If you’re mad about 0-day regulation, thank @thegrugq for posing in Forbes with a bag of cash. http://t.co/il7YLP9ScP pic.twitter.com/QrOOavXpBmBut Moussouris said that the new rules were going too far, and said her fears were that the US government is heading into a fight while not understanding the core issues. Other researchers in the field share her concern.Jonathan Zdziarski, a prominent security expert who has trained law enforcement across the US in computer forensics, said that if the proposed Wassenaar rules were in place back in 2008, he wouldn’t be in business right now.

The tools and techniques I have developed are by no means ‘intrusion’ tools, however due to the excessively broad nature of the Wassenaar proposal, they would fall under its regulations as they bypass security mechanisms of devices and collect information from them, he commented.This proposal stands to only damage those looking to contribute to a better and more secure community. Wassenaar has a deterrent component, and at the heart of security research are many independent researchers like myself who will simply stop contributing if there is a fear of prosecution simply for sharing knowledge in the form of code. Product Roundup I’m now of an age and hair density where the idea of standing in a muddy field in wellies, queuing to answer a call of nature, getting trench foot and eating the sort of food the troops at Passchendaele had to endure just to hear some live music has long since lost its appeal.But if in some weird parallel universe there’s another Al Taylor who does think it’s a good idea I’m pretty sure he’d want to take along some gadgetry to make the event just a little more civilised. Here then, with my through-a-blackhole namesake in mind, are a dozen handy gizmos for the 2015 festival season.

For quite some time, Scottish clothing maker AyeGear has been making jackets that let you carry a truly daft number of gadgets on your person and the new J25 is the pinnacle of its development. The clue to how many bits of kit you can pack into the J25 is in the name. Yup, 25.There are two clear-windowed inside pockets for your smartphone(s), larger pockets below them for things like tablets and e-readers and even a laptop pocket at the back for machines of up to 13-inches. You’ll find sundry pockets for your wallet, shades, MP3 player (with earphone cable routing, natch), passport and who knows what else. All in all, the J25 is seriously capacious.Made from a robust and breathable blend of nylon and cotton, it’s waterproof and has a concealed hood. The sleeves unzip if you fancy a gilet rather than a jacket but the really clever thing is that it is tailored to avoid making the kit you are packing at all obvious to passing muggers or to make you resemble Quasimodo as you wear it all.I’m not usually one for flash modern tents. Anything more advanced than my faithful old Vango Force 10 – a tent with the structural integrity of a Norman keep but, unfortunately, a not dissimilar weight – is not for me.

That said, this inflatable affair from German outdoors kit wallah Heimplanet is rather impressive. Just unroll, inflate and boom, instant tent. The inflatable external frame makes for a roomy interior and at 2.5kg, it’s very light. When erect it’s impressively rigid and should prove up to keeping it’s shape no matter what the conditions.Alas, cost is the drawback here. At €399 the Fistral ain’t cheap for a two man shelter and it doesn’t even come with a pump. That’s another €40. Due for release anytime now I’ve only seen the Fistral at trade shows but it’s predecessor, the Wedge, was every bit as useful and funky as it looked.Anyone who takes a five hundred quid smartphone to an outdoor festival without investing in some form of protection for it is frankly a few albums short of a full back catalogue. My personal favourite is the LifeProof case that’s available for recent iPhones and the Samsung Galaxy S4/5/6.The killer features here are full waterproofing along with Military Standard 810G-516.6 and IP68 drop survival and resistance to foreign matter ingress. In real terms, LifeProof defines that as being able to survive two metres underwater for one hour and a drop onto a hard surface, again from two metres.

All my S5’s ports and buttons continued to work when in the case, including the fingerprint scanner. The camera lens cover has no deleterious effect on picture quality either. There’s even a handy waterproof headphones extension cable. You can pick up most LifeProof cases at your local Clas Ohlson if you want to play with one before you buy, which, at £70 a pop you, probably will.Granted taking a barbeque grill to an outdoor festival will mark you out as a bit of a knob, or a bit of an American. Still, if you feel you must then the Notebook Grill should fit the bill. At under £25 and less than 4kg, it’s both cheap and light. Measuring up at only 4 x 40 x 45cm when folded up, it’s compact too and should fit in most dishwashers for post-gig decontamination.Setting it up is no harder than unfolding a camp chair after which you just load in your charcoal and start incinerating your lunch. When folded the grill and charcoal racks sit in the middle of the assembly so losing them them shouldn’t be a problem.

Prolonged and vigorous use can see the paint come off and bits get slightly bent: my next door neighbour has had one for over a year and it’s looking a bit tired. Even so, it still works a treat and for 25 quid, what do you expect?Never before in a festival field have four round pieces of plastic brought so much joy to so many. The Pocket Pint Collapsible Pint Glass is just that, a collapsible pint glass that fits in your pocket. To imbibe all you do is remove the cover from the base and expand the 4cm thick nested parts into a pint-glass shape.Just as long as you make sure each of the sections are firmly in place (you quickly develop the ability to do this with a flick of the wrist and a tug), then it’s fully water beer proof. As there’s a gap between each section when nested it’s easy to rinse clean.The fixed base gives it more stability on uneven surfaces than a conventional plastic pint glass and the plastic is stiffer too, so there’s less chance of compression-spillage. All we need is for someone to invent a collapsible pint of beer.At some point during any festival weekend, you’re probably going to want to play some tunes off your smartphone over a speaker rather better than the one that’s built in to it. The Rugged Rukus Bluetooth speaker is just the job, packing two surprisingly competent 1-inch speakers, a rechargeable battery and a solar panel into a small and light package that’s IPX4 splash proof.It’s built like a brick outhouse too and has a couple of lanyard eyes so you can hang it from a tent cross pole. The makers reckon a full charge will play music for about 8 hours and that 5 hours of direct sunlight will provide said charge and I’ve no reason to doubt either claim.

There’s a handy USB port to charge your phone, a 3.5mm AUX-in jack and a microUSB socket for mains charging. It’s devoid of any sort of speakerphone facility but for the price that’s just about forgivable.Calling the FRX3 a portable radio is like calling a Swiss Army knife a penknife. Technically correct but not the whole story. Not by a long chalk. You see you can power the FRX3 in a number of ways. Switch to manual and crank the hand turbine – a couple of minutes wrist effort and you’ll be good for around 15 minutes of music.A more relaxed alternative is to charge it in the sun using the solar panel on the handle. And if it’s dark and your wrist is busy elsewhere, you can use the mini USB cable to charge the rechargeable battery or just stuff in a couple of AAA batteries.AM/FM reception is good and you can play your own tunes through the 3.5mm AUX-in jack. The mono speaker is a bit tinny though. You can also use the FRX3 to charge your mobile making it, in effect, a hand-crank battery pack. Oh, and there’s a torch, an alarm clock and an earphones socket too. The radio antenna and crank handle both fold away making for an impressively compact box of tricks.By his tool shall ye judge a man. There’s two ways of reading that. One could get you arrested, the other will help you perform all sorts of handy tasks over the Glasto weekend. There’s no shortage of good multitools on the market but I personally favour True Utility’s take on things.

The Framework Multitool is exceedingly well made from a combination of stainless steel and anodised aluminium and features all the tools you’re likely to need from a Philips screwdriver and spring-assisted needle nosed pliers to wire cutters and a saw.It’s light and compact too and only costs £20 so your world won’t stop turning if you lose it or get it impounded at an airport (which happened to me at Le Mans and Manchester, respectively). If there’s a job you can’t do with a Framework you’re probably going to need your full tool kit, but you’re not going to take that to Reading Festival are you?Rage, rage against the dying of the light. Or pack a torch. Actually pack an Arka because it works as a torch and a lantern. To transform from torch to lantern you simply pull the Arka open and fold out the feet. The 180 lumen LED provides plenty of illumination and is fully adjustable for whatever the required circumstances – bright for reading, dim for in-tent rumpy pumpy meditation.The lantern part even has a nice frosted finish to cut down on LED glare. A full charge will give you between six and 50 hours of light depending on how high you have the wick turned up, and there’s a handy emergency strobe. It’s IPX5 water resistant and has a USB port, so you can use it to top up your phone. Packed down, the Arka is an impressively compact 13.3 x 6.5cm and weighs only 241g.

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