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Enter your PIN pussycalor Poised to battle this model stands the radical belief in the early Internet dictum that "information wants to be free." It's not just that we live in a culture where everyone aspires to, and generally succeeds at, baring their inner selves on television. In a lengthy New Yorker profile years ago, Mark Zuckerberg expressed perplexity at why anyone would want to keep any information private – its value lies in the sharing. Julian Assange's outrage with an imperial power like the United States aims at not so much its military power and use thereof or the economic exploitation such power can extract – the historical critique of empire – but rather its proprietary approach to information; he appears cavalier, if not dismissive, of the effects that information release may have on even innocent lives. The avatars of the information age hold a deep-seated belief in the moral necessity of the unobstructed flow of information and in the value of that flow.