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Jamie Bartlett writes the tech column for The Telegraph which I occasionally read, and I approached his book with interest - I expected it to be an approachable and readable introduction to Have you ever found yourself lost in the deep web?Checked out the merchandise on the Silk Road, and paid for it in Bitcoins?
Based on extensive first-hand experience, exclusive interviews and shocking documentary evidence, The Dark Net offers a startling glimpse of human nature under the conditions of freedom and anonymity, and shines a light on an enigmatic and ever-changing world. Checked out the merchandise on the Silk Road, and paid for it in Bitcoins?/b/ stands for "random", and is a troll haven for "/b/tards", trolls who troll indiscriminately and have no barriers.He examines how trolls operated on the Bulletin Board Systems (the BBS), and the Usenet - with steady decline and eventual death of both technologies, trolls have moved onto the newly developed ones: internet message boards.Bartlett chronicles several instances of trolling on 4chan and it's infamous board /b/.
Jamie Bartlett writes the tech column for The Telegraph which I occasionally read, and I approached his book with interest - I expected it to be an approachable and readable introduction to the internet's dark side,with a short history of how it developed.However, despite being titled "The Dark Net", the book is not entirely (or even mostly) focused on various aspects of the dark/deep web, or even on how the internet can and is used for illegal activities - the bulk of the book is rather an analysis of how the internet influences and changes human behavior. Bartlett begins the book with a short introduction to the concept internet trolling, and history of how it developed - dating all the way back to the ARPANET.