Time Magazine is reporting that Hunter Moore has been indicted for conspiracy to “access a protected computer without authorization to obtain information for private financial gain.” There aren’t many details available and I haven’t seen a copy of the indictment online, but will update the story as that information comes in. In the meantime, I’ve embedded Bob’s interview with Moore from December of 2011 below:

YESTERDAY, THE INTERNET SOLVED A 20-YEAR-OLD MYSTERY

My grandmother passed away in 1994 of a fast-spreading cancer. She was non-communicative her last two weeks, but in that time, she left at least 20 index cards with scribbled letters on them. My cousins and I were between 8-10 years old at the time, and believed she was leaving us a code. We puzzled over them for a few months trying substitution ciphers, and didn’t get anywhere.

YESTERDAY, THE INTERNET SOLVED A 20-YEAR-OLD MYSTERY

My grandmother passed away in 1994 of a fast-spreading cancer. She was non-communicative her last two weeks, but in that time, she left at least 20 index cards with scribbled letters on them. My cousins and I were between 8-10 years old at the time, and believed she was leaving us a code. We puzzled over them for a few months trying substitution ciphers, and didn’t get anywhere.

Martin Luther King Jr.’s sermons frequently relied on improvisation - King drew on sources and references that were limited only by his imagination and memory. It’s a gift on full display in King’s ‘I Have A Dream’ speech, but it also conflicts with the intellectual property laws that have been strenuously used by his estate since his death. OTM producer Jamie York on the consequences of limiting access to art and ideas.