In order for DC.net to properly block spam email servers; we need a copy of the entire message headers, which contain the IP address of the mail server in which the spam originated from. Message headers can easily be copied by following the instructions below.

Paste the email headers here:

Outlook Express:

Use your right mouse button and click on the message that you wish to have blocked and select Properties in the sub-menu. Click on the Details Tab to display the message headers, copy the entire message headers and paste them into the above field.

Outlook (2000 & 2002):

Use your right mouse button and click on the message that you wish to have blocked and select Options in the sub-menu. The message headers will display at the bottom of this screen, copy the entire headers and paste them into the above field.

Eudora:

Double-click on the message you want to have blocked, in the new window there will be a button that appears called Blah Blah Blah. Click on the Blah Blah Blah button, copy the message headers that appear at the top of this screen and paste them into the above field.

Mac OS X Mail

Click on the message that you wish to have blocked, and choose Show > Raw Source from the View menu. Copy the message headers that appear above your email message and paste them into the above field.

More Information about Spam

DC.net's spam filtering tools: http://www.dc.net/news/spam_busted.html

Setup your spam filter: http://www.dc.net/stopspam

DC.net's historic efforts to fight spam: http://www.dc.net/news/about_spam.html



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Conditions for Mechanicsburg, PA, US

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Greece's newly-appointed PM Tsipras places his hand on his heart during a ceremony at the Kessariani shooting range site where hundreds of members of the Greek Resistance were executed by Nazi occupation forces during World War II in AthensBy George Georgiopoulos and Angeliki Koutantou ATHENS (Reuters) - Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras promised "radical" change on Wednesday as his new government swiftly moved to roll back key parts of Greece's international bailout, prompting a third day of losses on financial markets. A swift series of announcements signaled the newly installed government would not back down from its anti-austerity pledges, setting it on course for a clash with European partners, led by Germany, which has said it will not renegotiate the aid package needed to help Greece pay its debts. The planned sale of a 30 percent stake in Public Power Corporation of Greece (PPC), the country's biggest utility, was halted while ministers pledged to raise pensions for those on low incomes and reinstate some fired public sector workers. Financial markets have looked on nervously, with Greek 10-year bond yields up 50 basis points at 10.30 percent, the main Athens stock index down 4 percent and bank stocks down 12.6 percent to extend losses into a third day.


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Sorry, the Word of the Day is unavailable.


Fame is an illusive thing - here today, gone tomorrow. The fickle, shallow mob raises its heroes to the pinnacle of approval today and hurls them into oblivion tomorrow at the slightest whim; cheers today, hisses tomorrow; utter forgetfulness in a few months.

Henry Miller (1891-1980) American Author