It's called "two factor authentication" and it's only mandatory if you care about security.
Flikr has CC licensing. IIRC, you have to opt in to the Getty thing.
Don't appear to make tv/home theater remotes.
Apple doesn't run public email servers. At least, I don't think so. Nothing like gmail, anyway. So they aren't transporting your email. Unless they back up your mailbox to iCloud. But iMessage is encrypted, and Apple has stated many times that it can't read that traffic.
External hard drives are cheap. I Have one in the safe deposit box at the bank, one at home, and I rotate them every couple of months. I just do a copy of
But does it play Barney Doom? And can you get Linux running on the thing?"
Link to Original Source
We must not have a Minecraft gap!
What is the legal status for hosting a server with illegal information on it?
If they don't know, then they are not responsible. It's in the DMCA, or possibly the CFAA.
That NSA and GCHQ are able to monitor 4Chan and track who the "anonymous" posters are?
as my History professors and English professors were.
Umm. I'm pretty sure it's open source.
Or Congress, which has oversight authority.
Location data and contact/address data are sensitive yet inextricably linked to how people use trackers (also known as cell phones and other portable electronic devices). Whether the device conveys GPS coordinates, can be tracked to a remarkably small area via cell tower triangulation, or unknown (to the user) parties get the information from a proprietor (such as Apple), the privacy loss inherent in ordinary tracker operation makes it impossible to "avoid storing sensitive data on the phone".
This is no accident. When societies face the combination of nonfree software (both in OS and programs people are encouraged to install later), devices that are as close to always-on as is possible for mobile computing, and a userbase as persistently distracted away from focusing on their civil liberties as most tracker users are (no thanks to sites like