Sorry for the summary. I sent this yesterday and sunday looked more like "next week"
I can provide you with this english link. This has not been reported in english speaking media yet, sorry for not having something better but this is breaking news yet. https://gist.githubusercontent...
Just FTR, the group organizing this election is the government of the city of Buenos Aires. which is not run by the Kirchner but one of the opposition parties
There have been no arrest but his computers and electronics devices have been impounded. Meanwhile, the information security community in Argentina is trying to get the media to report this notorious attempt to "kill the messenger".
I meant... helium
This implementation takes some of the ideas from the Norvig's implementation (the aima-python lib), but it's made with a more "pythonic" approach, and more emphasis on creating a stable, modern, and maintainable version. We are testing the majority of the lib, it's available via pip install, has a standard repository and lib architecture, well documented, respects the python pep8 guidelines, provides only working code (no placeholders for future things), etc. Even the internal code is written with readability in mind, not only the external API.
This new release adds a few statistical classification methods to SimpleAI with
the intention of start replicating the machine learning aspects of aima-python, also includes lots of tests for the classifiers, documentation, and a few sample uses of the classifiers.
Link to Original Source
There's a project called InfoLeg Trying to do exactly this... I'm not sure if they've been able to keep up, but they have a lot of content browsable in a way that resembles revision control a lot.
As an example you have here our copyright law passed in 1933. The three links there can show you the original text, the most recent text applying all updates (i.e. "HEAD"
That's more or less what you were looking for? I know people who were close to the project in the past, I can get you a couple of names if you're really interested...
Microsoft has told skydivers that they don't recommend using parachutes, because a parachute adds to their weight.
This (as the advice stated by microsoft) is based on strictly true facts (greater attack area) but it is also strictly useless advice...
A lot of developers I've known had made their first game during Pyweek contests. Pyweek is a free and open game creation contest, using python. It has a very friendly and open community, so even if it is a contest there is a lot of people around wanting to help newbies and provide advice.
But the best thing of participating in the contest is that the rules help you to FINISH a game. Starting work on a game is easy, but it's too tempting to fall into scope creep and start adding characters, places, game mechanisms, enemy behaviour ad infinitum, and you are always starting new stuff but never getting to have something finished.
Try it. Most of the people I known to go into the contest have had a lot of fun.