I'll hold out for version 2.0 when they work the bugs out.
I meant by third parties... this all started because the EU companies that produce the former lethal injection cocktail were banned under the EU constitution from selling pharma for executions. Rather difficult to cut off the supply of nitrogen like this!
- It's completely painless and humane; one's physiology doesn't notice the lack of oxygen so the person just goes to sleep and then dies. People who were revived from asphyxia like this reported they had no idea until they woke up
- It's practically free of charge as nitrogen is 80% of our atmosphere; there will never be a shortage of it
- Because it's universally available and free worldwide it can't be banned or restricted
- It's much safer (ie nitrogen leaks are harmless assuming the area is ventilated.)
Follow the gourd!
Canada also assisted the NSA in spying including spying on attendees at the G20 summit in Toronto in 2010.
As this is common knowledge, I'm skeptical that any entity would trust Canada more than the U.S. with its confidential data. I certainly wouldn't.
It's even in the title of TFA: "Guelph family lives like it's 1986". Guelph is about 100km/60+mi. west of Toronto so isn't a suburb (it has its own university among other things.)
"Speed of generation."
I'm willing to bet hardware RNG is still several orders of magnitude faster than "move your mouse randomly" takes.
True random numbers are as simple as a reversed Zener diode connected to an A/D converter... quantum tunneling across the diode creates truly random signal, equivalent to thermal noise.
So why isn't every CPU nowadays equipped with this, so that the RND function is done in hardware?
... as they are basically a ministry of the Chinese government.
"Committee Chairman Mike Rogers, at a press conference to release the report, said companies that had used Huawei equipment had reported "numerous allegations" of unexpected behavior, including routers supposedly sending large data packs to China late at night."
I can't believe I posted "You didn't state the OS you were asking about" when it was in the title. This is what I get for posting before I've had my caffeine.
Yes, I know... it failed certification. But often what is used in certification is proof-of-concept or old and very rare samples that may not be "in the wild". It deliberately doesn't detect them to have a lighter footprint and be easier on resources. I use it on 1 GHz machines with 512MB of RAM with no noticeable slowdown. It doesn't miss the stuff that you're actually going to be at risk of getting infected with, in my experience.
You didn't state the OS you were asking about, but IIRC Avast is Windows-only. MSE may fit your requirements.
"It is bad enough that insulated cups have warnings about the contents being hot..."
You have a point: Hallowe'en Superman costumes contain the disclaimer "Costume does not enable wearer to fly."
SCOTUS doesn't need to make a ruling upholding a constitutional right, as the constitution already does.
The Justice Department affirmed this strongly when they sent a letter to the Baltimore PD which asserted that it is a first amendment right to record, and a violation of the fourth and fourteenth amendments to access and/or destroy such recordings without due process and/or a warrant.
This made national headlines and so it's assured every police department in the U.S. is well aware of this.
The victim should be contacting the DOJ and ACLU in short order.
Only if you use a weak password. There's no known attacks against WPA other than dictionary and brute-force which will work on anything. It allows a 63-character password, so for all practical purposes a 63-character WPA password of random mixed-case letters, numbers and punctuation is unbreakable (currently.)
WEP, of course, is cryptographically weak and crackable