There is, but they're not content to do it there because they want to fool other people into thinking it's not bullshit.
That would be overreaching, since Google now has actual competition. Trying to apply pressure too widely would drive industries to use and endorse Bing instead.
(I don't think "anti-trust violation" means what you think it means, by the way.)
I'm not installing such a crap update. Why would they leave out the most important thing?
- "Please list the FOIA requests you have complied with in the past twelve months"
- "That information is classified."
- "Please state whether or not you will comply with this FOIA request"
- "That information is... " *headexplode*
Yeah, but if you're using a smartphone at all, you'd need expert knowledge to protect your anonymity from it (rooting, etc.). The authenticator app doesn't require network access though (it's basically a time-synchronized security token, afaik), so it might be possible to port it to some non-connected device.
Funny that ebola has been in existence in the modern world since the 70s, yet only now this is coming to light. Oddly enough, this is perfectly timed with someone in the US getting infected.
"Shit, this is on OUR turf now!??! Better do something about it!"
This is not "only now coming to light"; it's just that you couldn't be bothered to read about it until it was spelled out in a Slashdot headline. People didn't start working on this last week. I'm not sure how fast you think medical research works.
I shall be referring this matter to the German police.
Go do that; their contact address is email@example.com
1 second / 4.4 trillion * 3E8 m/s = 68 microns.
That's the distance light covers between frames. Wow.
okay, what did the bartender say?
"Do you think this is a fucking joke?"
Oh no! That pixel representing the 25x25 area of my face will violate my privacy so badly if I happen to look up at the wrong moment!
Ideally, this would be a core part of Firefox / Chrome, or at least a unified add-on, but in practice Yahoo!, Gmail and others would probably insist on making their own.
However, a general-purpose add-on could potentially allow encrypting/signing the content of any text field in a page, so it wouldn't depend on the email provider's support.