Database of local and national community-based alternatives to calling the police or 911, broken down by city.
A website detailing which candidates recieved how much money from whom, and when.
An online database with pay-for-play access that lets you look up dossiers on Federal informants, law enforcement and federal agents, and lawyers and handlers of same. You can pay by the week or for a lifetime subscription if you want. Keep in mind that this may not have accurate data.
A wiki set up by the US Patent Office to better determine whether or not prior art or obviousness apply to patent applications. It would behoove everyone to glance at it occasionally.
The book that started the Creative Commons movement.
A website where you can purchase copies of the US Bill of Rights on metal cards and luggage tags.
Everyone should read this and think about how it applies to them. And it does, in fact, apply to all of you regardless of the country you live in.
Ross Anderson put the entire second edition of Security Engineering on his website for free download. It's been very highly rated and recommended. Each chapter comes in its own PDF so be prepared to use a downloader to grab it all.
A website that correlates politicians, the resolutions and bills they vote for (and how), who contributed to their campaigns, and how much was contributed.
3712 links, including 188 private