I'm on keto for a year off-and-on as of Thanksgiving. About calories-in-calories-out; when you do keto you will naturally eat a reasonable amount. I don't weigh my food or count calories at all, and yet I've lost over 60 pounds. I don't starve myself either. I still enjoy cooking and food in general.
you'll probably have to compile a lot of the software that you want to run under BSD wrong Unlike Linux, where everyone is using the same kernel oh god youre funny As such, selecting an implementation depends as much on low level details as it does on the userspace. don't even know wtf you're saying
This post is bullshit.
Guess they can't reach out to the NSA for candidates.
Theo said best; "We make crap, you pay extra."
General Alexander must have made a phone call to his good friend Jeff Moss.
It matters what we define as "computer". A whole generation who grew up on bootstraping Free Unix OSes and reading code from the various IBM PC magazines of the 80s literally build the INTERNET and the companies around it. It was a virtue of necessity, but a still a point to consider. Kids today are not exposed to these sorts of things without outside intervention.
I guess he is the only person they weren't listening to.
Should say "suppliers" not "compliers"
You once said, "secure software only happens when all the pieces have 100% correct behavior." I was wondering if you could elaborate on this in the sense of shipping a product every 6 months and dealing with all the mess that upstream code may send your way. How much work is it integrating various "components from outside compliers" and how crucial is this process in creating a secure system?
If you were to pass down the role of Release Engineer and project lead, what managerial/leadership advice would you give to your successor(s)?
What are some fallacies of security? What are things that people and organizations do which make them feel secure but really have no, or, limited impact? How might they go about things more effectively?
As software becomes more and more a part of our lives--from your experience with OS development and knowledge of security--what can we do to make the world a safer and more secure place?
As a Canadian: had you gone to college in a less-than-generous country, for example the United States, would you have pursued higher education?
Do you see UNIX and the open web, such as ftp and email, being deprecated by proprietary services and protocols like dropbox and twitter, as the masses increasingly buy into these new technologies?