You can be the victim and still be a dumbass for leaving the key outside for anyone to find.
Good luck restoring iOS to that device and making it usable as anything other than a stylish paperweight, if it was running iOS 7 and had Find my iPhone enabled.
Welcome to the real world, where old systems operate together in a mish-mash of different protocols and standards. Why do you think companies even exist solely to provide the service of screen-scraping old terminal-based servers in order to provide a "modern" GUI (that is often times just as archaic and messy, if not more so, than the old text-based setup).
Why the hell is there a trend nowadays to call it "victim blaming" to give people advice on protecting themselves? Is it really such a bad idea for people to do things to protect their passwords?
I guess telling people to run antivirus is now "victim blaming", too.
Technically correct, but pragmatically useless. Devices running iOS 7 with Find my iWhatever enabled will not be able to activate, even after a DFU restore, without the original Apple ID and password. The only way around this I know of would be to have an A4 device with the requisite SHSH blobs to downgrade below iOS 7.0, and whether one could then change the Apple ID and restore to iOS 7 I don't know.
She didn't start recording until she was in fear of bodily harm. You know, in case she was actually attacked, there would be video evidence? She was demonstrating it to someone, and someone mouthed off to her out of fear, because they had obviously been misled into thinking that Glass is some sort of uber spy device that records everything that's happening with no external notification. Which is precisely how all the detractors paint the issue, so that's not unsurprising. What is surprising is the number of people on a supposedly tech-savvy site who have this misconception.
There are no general laws about wearing Glass in public, ergo it's a right thanks to the 9th and 10th. Unless you're aware of a state legislature that has passed such a law?
You just said that to tepples, one of the more prolific commenters on here.
You didn't actually read what they did. Or the fact that they're not doing it anymore because it lost it's usefulness.
Blu-ray is not an inferior product. It has one chief advantage that streaming can never match - permanence. You will always be able to play the Blu-ray, but you have no control over whether your chosen video streaming provider keeps the content available for streaming.
If you have portions of the outside of your dwelling that are "exclusive access" to you as a tenant, then the property owner can not legally prevent you from putting up a dish. One of the few things the FCC gets right.
Mega Man isn't a Nintendo franchise, btw.
GBC was more than turning the grey into color. It surpassed even the Super Game Boy in total color count (excluding the SGB OBJ mode which almost no games used). It also increased the CPU speed. It certainly wasn't a four-color system unless you were playing legacy GB games.
NES/SNES weren't really slower than their counterparts. Sure, the number of CPU cycles per second was lower. However, the 6502-based architecture had lower IPC than the Z80 and 68000, and if you analyze that you'll see that the NES/SNES were a lot more competitive in performance than you might think by CPU speed alone.