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Comment: Having recently endured layoffs (Score 1) 282

I was constantly amazed at how clueless the executives were when talking about the company with people being laid off present: "We're excited about the future things are going to be great, everything is roses, etc". Like they were saying "getting rid of all of you is so awesome."

Comment: I've worked on countering these type of cheats (Score 1) 102

by Coditor (#46886451) Attached to: The Million-Dollar Business of Video Game Cheating
and it's very hard. We had good success not in stopping a commercial cheat system directly, but identifying the cheaters correctly. Our game was small enough that by making the cheat developer work too much they eventually decided it wasn't worth the money they spent on development. Most big online game companies don't care enough to even bother doing anything, other than maybe buying some commercial product that's easily bypassed. They make enough money up front that pissing off some customers isn't important. The funny thing is that people spent more on the cheat product than on the game.

Comment: Re:No jurisdiction (Score 1) 226

by Coditor (#46848859) Attached to: American Judge Claims Jurisdiction Over Data Stored In Other Countries
If the data in question is protected by a foreign law from being disclosed to anyone, such as personal information protected by the EU, then if the company were to disclose this information to a third party such as the court, it would be in violation of that country's laws. Damn if you do and damned if you don't. Who do you want to piss off more? International law is highly complex and probably shouldn't be handled by judges at a local level. I would expect the state department would get involved, as it might cause all sorts of grief to the country.

Nobody's gonna believe that computers are intelligent until they start coming in late and lying about it.

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