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Naval bombardment of land targets is a whole other story, however.
However, the government needs so such pretexts and does what it wants when it wants and explains it later. It can kill its own citizens on its own soil in defiance of founding documents with no more repercussion than some tsking from a minority of its (surviving) citizens.
Not a stitch of it is seen or known about by any of their teachers.
The other side of the coin is the over-active parents who go in to argue an A-. Sure, they're involved, they care, and they want their kid to succeed, but are they doing anything to achieve those goals? Nope.
Fireye's false positive rate is damn low in comparison to it's competitors. Sourcefire with FireSIGHT is pretty awesome as well (passive fingerprinting of endpoint traffic automatically correlated against breach attempts aka filtering out 99% of false positives for you once it's seen enough traffic on your network), and Palo Altos when you turn on AV, AS, Vuln + Wildfire drop everything suspicious - no human needed so alerts don't necessarily need to be acted on immediately. I've yet to hear of a false positive that was rated as critical or high and that's in dozens or possibly hundreds of installations that I've seen of PA firewalls.
The biggest problem I've seen in a lot of FireEye deployments is they stick it on a TAP port to so the thing can't just drop the suspicious traffic it detects. Half of what it's protecting is dumbass users blindly clicking links that lead to malware sites. That's a hard problem to stop unless you're perimeter security is setup right, and if it's not, all you get from FireEye is endless alerts that there's another dumbass user in your environment. FireEye is freakin badass at detecting and correlating multi-vector attacks like what happened with Target. If the Target admins had put it in inline blocking, there would have been no incident.
AFAIK, not a single nuclear power station has yet been decommissioned and cleaned up anywhere in the world
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/T... Still has the "what do we do with nuclear waste?" problem, but it was decommissioned anyway.
The hammer quite a bit. The modern hammers with sprung steel heads, claws (and other attachments) and ergonomic handles especially those designed to mitigate RSI have in fact changed significantly.
And how many of those would you consider incremental improvements of the same fundamental design and how many of those were on the level of trying to put the hammerhead in the middle of the handle?
Rock and a hard place.