In this digital era everyone is an online on various messaging app and chatting with their loved ones whereas Russia deauthorizing these apps and stopping their residents from using messaging app. Russia is where much popular in news and hitting every news media through his constant exacerbating action on his residents also on foreign diplomats as well. Few hours Moscow announces that messaging apps like telegram and WhatsApp will be ban as its threatening nations security. Alexander Zharov stating his reciprocation to the US by stopping US based messaging business for making upsurge in their countries GDP by using Russian resources.
Russian establishments are freezing up vast bands of the country's online world in what censors call a heavy-handed — and so far ineffective — attempt to block a popular messaging app, Telegram.
The head of the communications watchdog approved Wednesday that millions of IP addresses distinct to Telegram have been impassable since a court ordered last week that the app be taken offline. Threat is also revolving around WhatsApp as few people are misusing this app and raising the stress against the Vladimir Putin government and authorities also says that they trying to raise a revolt against him.
The move has twisted trouble for millions of businesses and consumers, and was described by some as "carpet bombing" the internet to get after one small company. The telegram was still available in Russia despite specialists' frantic efforts to hit it by blocking other services, but many users are fixing for the worst, setting up proxies to avoid the ban.
The row vented after Telegram, which was industrialised by Russian entrepreneur Pavel Durov, refused to hand its encryption keys to Russia's intelligence agencies. The Russian government claims it needs them to pre-empt radical attacks, but Telegram settled the request as a breach of privacy.
Alexander Zharov, head of the Federal Communications Agency, expressed the Izvestia regular in an interview printed Wednesday that Russia is blocking 18 networks that are cast-off by Amazon and Google and which host locations that they believe Telegram is using to skirt the ban.
Innumerable Russian businesses — from online language schools to car dealerships — conveyed that their web services were dejected as of the communication watchdog's passages to bloc networks.
The Internet experts estimation that Russian authorities have blocked about 16 million IP addresses since Monday, distressing millions of Russian users besides businesses.
In the conference, Zharov self-confessed that the authorities have been helplessly straining to block Telegram and had to shut down the whole networks, some of which have over half a million IP addresses that are used by unconnected "law-abiding businesses," he alleged.
Russia's leading daily Vedomosti in Wednesday's editorial likened the public services watchdog's battle against Telegram to warfare.
"The large-scale indiscriminate blocking of foreign IP addresses in Russia to close the access to the messaging app Telegram is unprecedented and bears a resemblance to carpet bombings," the editorial alleged.
Zharov also specified that Facebook could be the next target for the administration if it refuses to comply with Russian law.
Authorities formerly insisted that Facebook stock its Russian users' data in Russia but has not gone over with its threats to block Facebook if it refuses to comply.
Zharov alleged authorities would check before the end of the year if the company is obeying with its demands also warned that if it does not, "then, obviously, the subject of blocking will arise."
Thousands of small businesses have cast-off Telegram for many reasons, from advertising cheap airline tickets to submission advice on the stock markets.
Among the uncountable victims of Telegram's ban is a small Moscow-based education project which uses the app's bot platform to engross users in tasks and foster creative intelligent.
Solomon Shlosman, co-founder of the MOST Creative Camp, alleged Wednesday he set out "to do somewhat good for my country and to contribute to folks living here. However, they — the administration — are averting me from doing this. Blocking is what they did in the Soviet eras, and now they are doing it again."
Shlosman alleged the ban on Telegram got him thinking about translating the coursework into English and trying to attract English-speaking spectators.
While free speech and political dissertation have been shrinking in traditional Russian media for years, the internet remained a genuinely open platform for discussion and communication, where users could express their sentiments. That altered several years ago when Russian authorities ongoing blocking websites of opposition politicians, and the courts instigated to send activists to jail for social media stakes.
Though Telegram leftovers widely available in Russia, many users are fixing for it to go offline, setting up cybernetic private networks that would allow them to bypass local limits.
To Nikita Likachyov, editor-in-chief of the Russian online tech magazine T Journal, the Telegram ban is a crisis moment for the Russian internet community. Public reply to the ban will show if the community can come up with "successful counter-measures in contradiction of the decision," Likhachyov alleged.
How operative the government is in blocking Telegram can regulate the future of other social media stands.
"If they go full community on Telegram, it means they can go full line on YouTube then Facebook," he alleged.
Though, Lykachyov says, the fact that the rebel messaging app is still up and running shows that government activities are not competent enough to impose the ban.
"The administration has put so much pressure on trying to get control of the internet and still it does not comprehend how it works — regarding the spirit and freedom. You cannot tame that being, and we don't want to give it up," he alleged.
Several small protests against the ban were held this week in Moscow and St. Petersburg, and some Telegram supporters were imprisoned.
A court on Wednesday condemned a member of the punk collective Pussy Riot who had spent approximately two years in prison for a protest in Russia's main cathedral to 100 hours of community facility for a protest against the Telegram block. Maria Alekhina and a dozen activists were tossing paper planes outside the communications watchdog's office on Monday.