Maybe count how many questions were about bullets, cars, boats, and velocities. Not sure about math, but in physics it's a well-known issue with textbooks... they just appeal to male interests, but you can create a textbook that covers the same content but teaches it using more relative examples.
It's because when someone tells you that you're doing something wrong, you probably feel bad, and we can't have people feel bad (particularly women). It's all about the feelings. Better to feel good and be insecure than actually secure after a moment of discomfort I guess.
Every year around here the police do a media blitz trying to get people to lock their cars, make sure their garage doors are closed, etc. Is that blaming the victim? That doesn't mean the burglar isn't to blame, but it does make life harder for the police when criminals find it so easy to pick a target. It's well known that theft is mostly a matter of opportunity. The white-hat hackers are just the ones who've been screaming for years, "for god's sake people, don't store your front door keys under the mat!"
We can't allow some beret-wearing-mac-toting hipster web site developer to be held responsible, now can we? Actually, all jesting aside, it's right to hold the organization accountable, and possibly key people at the organization if it can be shown that they didn't fulfill their duty (and clearly someone didn't). The contractor is almost never responsible legally in this case, though if the contract demanded that the software do something and it didn't do it, then the organization may be able to sue for breach of contract.
This is a very common way to solve the problem of "how do we do a virus scan on files coming in through https?" Many organizations run a proxy server for all web requests to be able to filter content, and to do anti-virus checks, but obviously it needs to view the unencrypted content to be able to do a scan. Otherwise any employee could be downloading malicious content straight through your firewall and bypass all the checks you have in place.
The media surcharge/tarriff/whatever was only applicable to music, not movies/videos.
"Fast paced work environment!" actually means that we change our specs a lot, even up to the hour before delivery, and we don't want you to complain because we're "fast paced"!
Exactly. If a manufacturer makes a car that explodes when hit in a rear-end collision (Ford Pinto), they get sued. If they installed faulty brake lines, they'd get sued. If they provide a self-driving car, they have to make it "reasonably safe", where "reasonable" is determined by the current state of the art in that field of engineering, or by a jury informed by expert witnesses.
They probably saw in the logs that he went to the Tor website first, downloaded Tor, and then used it. The initial visit to the project's site would be easily visible in the logs.
Really, that's what we had to drag our butts through interstellar space for? Unobtanium is just tin?
That's not he point. The question is, "do you trust that *other* driver more than an automated system?"
As if we have any proof that Health Sherpa is well documented and scalable.
This might be OK if we all had equal access to equivalent amounts of data on what our government officials and employees were doing.
If there's one thing business is exceedingly good at, it's ramping up production when a big customer says they want to buy lots of your product. All Tesla has to do is sign a contract guaranteeing a minimum buy.
Ok, so they made a car with (limited) remote controls that have the same security as a typical website. What could go wrong? Honestly, it's just a really bad idea. I would want it guaranteed that there was a way to completely disable any remote control functionality, so if you still want to have diagnostics and monitoring, etc., then you have to install some kind of data diode to really made it secure. But that's the right way to do it.