Yes, a mosaic I know.
I made a 3' x 4' Princess Peach out of 980 painted soda bottle caps: http://www.instructables.com/id/Princess-Peach-Pointillism [Helps if I log in before I post.]
Tsk-tsk -- they allowed 22 out of their Internet firewall? Dangerous practice. Deep packet inspection also defeats the ssh-tunnel route.
I've always loved your music because it tells a well thought out, interesting, and quirky story. Where do you draw inspiration from? Is there a massive underlying theme controlling everything? A hand inside the puppet-head?
Moss: Have you tried forcing an unexpected reboot?
Deep packet is the only way to block Skype (or so I've heard.) The real danger lies not in the voice/videoconferencing but in the potential for tunneling and/or circumvention of data loss prevention controls.
Curse you Perry the Platypus!
Periodically scanning for rouge WIFI access points on your company's campus would prevent this sort of thing from happening. Now, imagine if instead of dumping a WIFI access point, they dumped a 3G aircard? 802.1x is the best defense against unauthorized network access.
I have to agree that Spyro was probably the best game series made for the PS1. The colors and textures pretty much blew everything else out of the water.
How fitting to include my tribute in this tribute to tributes. Sorry for the unscrupulous plug: http://www.instructables.com/id/Princess-Peach-Pointillism
I'm sure Paypal has those funds sitting in an account gaining a good deal of interest right now.
The main point of physically visiting each machine was to leave a note stating, "Do not turn on this machine until further notice." It's all fine and dandy that you shut them down remotely, but how do you prevent the user from coming in the next day and turning the machine back on?
We thought the same thing, but when I actually looked at the link it turned out to be an
.SCR. We're still not sure how it got on our network.
We had to deal with this mess today, running around to PCs and flat-out shutting them off. One user that I came across clicked on the link because he "verified that it was from someone in the office." His Outlook outbox had over 34,000 emails ready to send. Quite a mess and we're still cleaning it up. I thought we had learned our lesson with the "I Love You" virus. What's worse is that the spam filter, IPS, Windows firewall, antivirus, and web proxy all failed to stop the attack.