Yes, assuming that the 10 plages took place and that a group of people revendicated them and have been proved to be linked to them, then, by nowadays standards*, those people would be terrorists.
* If you read the Bible by nowadays standards, you will find plenty of ruthless murderers and genocidal maniacs.
Charlie Hebdo was not found to cross those limits.
In the French Law, it is defined as: " une entreprise individuelle ou collective ayant pour but de troubler gravement l’ordre public par l’intimidation ou la terreur
You don't make a terrorist just by calling somebody a terrorist (although that's a useful tool for politicians...)
Suggestion to Google:
You seem to want to support racist publications.
A woman has developed a nose-like growth eight years after a stem cell treatment to cure her paralysis failed. At the Hospital de Egas Moniz in Lisbon, Portugal, the unnamed woman, a U.S. citizen, had tissue from her nose implanted in her spine. Doctors hoped the cells would develop into neural cells and help repair the nerve damage to the woman's spine. But the treatment failed. However, last year, eight years after the stem cell operation, the woman, then 28, complained of increasing pain in the area. Doctors discovered a three-centimetre-long growth, which was found to be mainly nasal tissue, as well as bits of bone and nerve branches that had not connected with the spinal nerves.
Analiza is an AI the same way that Babbage's analytical engine is an iphone. It probably just made the subject get mad and proclaim "I hate interrogators!"
Isn't that the point of interrogation?
It produces a poison in the same sense that chocolate and grapes are poisonous (don't feed those to your dog). The Bt protein has a very specific mode of action in certain insect pests, and does not impact humans. It is not a health concern, and has been used in organic food production for decades before suddenly becoming controversial once genetic engineering got involved. Also, that a plant produces a poison is not an alarming thing. In fact, it is ubiquitous. Chemical defenses are found throughout the plant kingdom, including in crop plants. Things like solanine in potatoes, or glucosinolates in broccoli, or even caffeine in coffee and tea (note that they are produced respectively in the seeds and leaves, two things a plant might want to defend...that humans like them for it is kind of an evolutionary plot twist) all have insecticidal properties. Anti-GMO groups love to be alarmist over the fact that some GMOs produce an additional insecticide (yes, one more, even non-GMO corn is going to have things like maysin in it) but in and of itself is not alarming. It's just preying on the ignorance of those who do now know just how many natural pesticides we consume daily.
It produces Bt, which is toxic to certain orders of insects, not to humans. And before someone comes along and says that it is still toxic, remember that gapes and chocolate are toxic to dogs, and dogs are a lot more closely related to humans than lepidopterans. Oh, and every plant produces insecticides anyway. It's only alarming if you don't know much about plant biochemistry. Give something that can't swat back at the trillions of things out there trying to eat them a few hundred million years to come up with defenses and they develop things chemical defenses, like caffeine (yep, it has insecticidal properties, ever wonder why coffee evolved to have it right in it's seeds?), piperine (a yummy insecticide, turns out black pepper's original plan was to not have things eat its offspring), maysin (found even in your non-GMO corn) solanine (tomatoes and potatoes, don't eat this) and falcarinol (found in carrot a neurotoxin in high enough quantities).
And it looked like a reversed question mark.
Of course, slashdot will not support it.
Actually, it's not necessarily true that making a device smaller will reduce the current/power consumption. It will indeed reduce the power used for switching the CMOS, but you might have to deal with higher leakage currents. That's why the industry is working with new materials (High-k dielectrics, metal gates, III-V), with new structures (Fully Depleted SOI, FinFETs, Nanowires for logic, VNAND for memory), and with 2.5D/3D integration scheme.
You're right when we say that "basic silicon technology is hitting the limits" but the real question is: will it be economically viable to go beyond the basic silicon technology?