If you set foot in a country, they can arrest you for violating their laws. Doesn't matter if you aren't a citizen and live overseas. If you come there, they can arrest you. So let's say you regularly trash Islam and the Ayatollah and are well known for this. Then you travel to Iran. They very well can arrest you for that. They can't do much if you don't go there but if you show up, they can grab you.
Actually, most countries will prosecute you only for things you did in that country (including things that take effect in the country), with very few exceptions, and I have no reason to believe that Iran would be different.
And, pray tell, how is that relevant for the demonstration of a fact that it already has been done twenty years ago (as a subject of serious research, in fact)? Where do you see me "recommending something"? I strongly suggest that you read things before replying.
but simply building a peaceful house, there is no fighting...
That's invasion or illegal landing of an illegal immigrant. If someone tried dropping (say) a Mexican on an island off the coast of America, you'd count that as an illegal immigrant being landed, which would result in the arrest of the landed person and the seizure of the vessel assisting the illegal immigrant.
Your thought experiment isn't well thought out. Try running it again in the Great Salt Lake, as I said up-thread. The Kara Sea is surrounded by Russian-occupied islands. Everything in it is as Russian as any islands in the Great Salt Lake are American.
Unless you believe Tom Gold (which would get you laughed out of any board room with a geologist in it), you need sediment in considerable quantities to generate significant quantities of hydrocarbons (note below). After which, looking at your hypsographic curve you'll see that the 5km water depth contour (OK, "isobath") encompasses something slightly less than 5% of the Earth's surface while the average depth of the oceans is 3800m.
And now you know why the commercial vessel I work on (one of 4 sister ships, built to the same basic design) has space for 3km of marine riser, and the largest vessels on the slipways of China only carry 5km of riser.
Some early explorations were discouraging, but MOST exploration is discouraging.
In intensely planned remote area deep water offshore exploration, the discovery rate is about one well in three.
I was discussing a previous well with another vessel's weather forecaster (that'll tell you which region we were in) who informed me that core was brought to the surface on three occasions which was oozing with oil; my geological sources refused to comment (quite correctly) several years later when I quizzed them about it, which I take as confirmation. A discovery! Yes. The prospect and regional license was abandoned. The discovery wasn't big enough to have a chance of repaying the billion dollars poured into finding it.
Welcome to offshore exploration.
You'll note that it doesn't stop me from having access to the internet. You might also note that I don't live in New York, another place where a car is more of a hindrance than a help. (Same for pretty much any city founded before 1900, and most cities founded afterwards.)
You only need one island â" no matter, how small â" to make a claim.
The "rockall" argument. And that has succeeded, has it?
What a nasty little racist shit you are. American, I assume?
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IF they can mass produce a model in a reasonable price range comparable to a modern model of car it will take off.
I'm quite sure they (Ferrari) could, if they wanted. But it would destroy the brand. These brands are built on exclusivity, on the "not for everyone" factor - not only due to prices, but also due to the type of car they built. I'm quite certain that almost everyone who actually owns a Ferrari also owns at least one other car, for everyday driving.
Tesla, on the other hand, is trying to become upperclass mainstream. I wouldn't compare it to Ferrari, but to fashion designers - their original creations are unique exclusives, but they can inspire collections that are affordable to the average girl.
He did cause the delay.
"User errors are user interface errors."
Last line of a keynote speech I gave two years ago. If someone walking back through that exit is so serious that it causes this, then it should not be possible, period.
It's easy to prevent. You post a security guard there, and/or you use appropriate doors. The last is a bit tricky due to large passenger volume and baggage, but some airports I know have these doors just before the baggage pickup area, for example.
He didn't cause the delay. If you build systems for normal users, you have to expect them to make errors, and the system has to catch those errors and handle them in a non-fatal way. If it doesn't, your system is broken.
What's most remarkable is that the school's running costs are already half the cost of a traditional government school, and the quality of education much, much better. And they're only a year and a half in."
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Users can see what the detection rate is among AV engines, network connection attempts, whether the file has been seen by the system before, destination and source IP addresses and what protocols it uses.Right now, Malware Investigator is able to analyze Windows executables, PDFs and other common file types. But Burns said that the bureau is hoping to expand the portal's reach in the near future. "We are going to be doing dynamic analysis of Android files, with an eye toward other operating systems and executables soon," he said.