Because then the binary might shit itself if you don't have the right version of glibc, xorg, or some other library, and you didn't think to demand statically linked binaries.
Thanks. I'll sort it out when I can steal a few hours from my day job.
We need to handle a Mod-6 key now.
Have you looked into chroot or FreeBSD Jails? That might give you the compartmentalization you need without the overhead of virtualization.
If you don't treat your workers right, you deserve to be driven out of business.
I use a sledgehammer.
This is why I never fly with my primary computer, but with a burner laptop - usually a Chromebook that has just been reset to factory defaults and hasn't even been reconnected to Google yet.
Tokyo is horribily overcrowded. Once you get out of there, you'll find villages inhabited mainly by cats.
If somebody else's name is on your paycheck, you're working class. Deal with it.
In other words, the tax code is rigged to punish the working class.
And how is this different from the US? Life must be pretty fucking depressing, living in a repressive, xenophoic, totalitarian capitalist regime, riddled with corruption, that doesn't value human life as anything more than a resource to be used like a toilet, then cast aside like so much offal.
Penguinisto writes According to a scan by Qualys, Hillary Clinton's personal e-mail server, which has lately generated more than a little controversy in US political circles, has earned an "F" rating for security from the security vendor. Problems include SSL2 support, a weak signature, and only having support for older TLS protocols, among numerous other problems. Note that there are allegations that the email server was possibly already hacked in 2013. (Note: Mrs. Clinton plans on Giving a press conference to the public today on the issue.)
Your god fucks pigs.
bizwriter writes University of Oxford researchers Carl Benedikt Frey and Michael Osborne estimated in 2013 that 47 percent of total U.S. jobs could be automated and taken over by computers by 2033. That now includes occupations once thought safe from automation, AI, and robotics. Such positions as journalists, lawyers, doctors, marketers, and financial analysts are already being invaded by our robot overlords. From the article: "Some experts say not to worry because technology has always created new jobs while eliminating old ones, displacing but not replacing workers. But lately, as technology has become more sophisticated, the drumbeat of worry has intensified. 'What's different now?' asked Leigh Watson Healy, chief analyst at market research firm Outsell. 'The pace of technology advancements plus the big data phenomenon lead to a whole new level of machines to perform higher level cognitive tasks.' Translated: the old formula of creating more demanding jobs that need advanced training may no longer hold true. The number of people needed to oversee the machines, and to create them, is limited. Where do the many whose occupations have become obsolete go?"
schwit1 writes "Three Austrians have replaced injured hands with bionic ones that they can control using nerves and muscles transplanted into their arms from their legs. The three men are the first to undergo what doctors refer to as "bionic reconstruction," which includes a voluntary amputation, the transplantation of nerves and muscles and learning to use faint signals from them to command the hand. Previously, people with bionic hands have primarily controlled them with manual settings."