Depends on the ISP. You could create a Homeric epic from the things that Comcast does wrong but they seem to be doing a great job with their v6 deployment. T-Mobile is doing a pretty good job too.
How do we know this phone hasn't already been NSA 'approved'?
We don't, at least not with 100% certainty. I would think this applies to products from companies based outside the U.S. as well. Foreign intelligence is the NSA's primary mission, after all.
However, given that Blackphone was founded by a team from Silent Circle and Geeksphone chances are pretty good that the product works as advertised.
Most modern servers don't respond to the offending command (monlist) at all. Older/misconfigured servers are the problem and there are enough of them to cause trouble.
vsftpd is great but it can't fix a terrible protocol.
Stock keeping unit. Kind of like UUIDs for things you buy in stores. I take it you've never worked in retail?
(I don't care that you don't care. Others might.)
Why not ask GitHub, Atlassian, and Gitorious as well? They each have a sizable dependency on SSH.
...so you're saying Linux needs something like the OS X Keychain?
Link to Original Source
FWIW we're in the process of porting Wireshark to Qt.
You misspelled Wireshark.
They're called panniers. Some are specially made for laptops, or at least have compartments for them. They'd probably work well for a similar-sized monitor. (I'm assuming you weren't trying to make a smartass comment about biking to work.)
...is a really good dynamic analyzer. Again, not nearly the same.
Because GCC doesn't have a static analyzer (you do analyze your code, right?) LLVM's analyzer (Clang's scan-build) is very good. Visual C++'s analyzer was crap a few releases ago but even it is getting better. I like GCC but it has a lot of catching up to do in this regard. And no, "-Wall" isn't nearly the same.