Didn't I just say that? You'd have to explicitly invoke #!/bin/bash. I know of very few scripts that do that; most use #!/bin/sh.
Apache passes user-supplied content to CGI scripts as environment variables, so any CGI written in bash or that invokes bash (via system(), for example, on an OS that uses bash as
The screenshot in that article shows the shell prompt as "root@debian". But in reality, most Debian systems use "/bin/dash" as the default system shell instead of
Canada's not Russia. Russia has far more deeply-ingrained problems than socialism. Try "being run by a gang of criminals".
We as Canadians have a different approach to government and how we want to build our society.
Yes, but not all Canadians buy into the CRTC's approach. I am absolutely opposed to all the CanCon and related regulations imposed by the CRTC. I'm completely fine with the federal and provincial governments subsidizing broadcasters and the arts in general (TVO is a great example of this done well), but I'm utterly opposed to their regulating what private broadcasters have to show.
we're not too fond of an American company trying to wreck the system of local content production.
Speak for yourself. I'm fine with anyone wrecking the Canadian content production system. 90% of content producers will go under because they produce content no-one cares about. The 10% that survive will do so because they produce really good content and are competitive. Ultimately, it will lead to a healthier content-production industry that's not dependent on protectionist measures for its survival. Maybe we'll even be able to open up an export market for Canadian content.
So lets say you do run syslog, but don't want journald. Is that possible?
If not, then it means systemd forces you to run software you don't want, increasing the attack surface for no benefit.
systemd does have some very good ideas when it comes to the init system. Socket-based activation and process supervision are Very Good Things.
But when the systemd developers started trying to embrace, extend and extinguish other things like syslog, core dumps, etc. then systemd jumped the shark.
How about penalizing clothing manufacturers unless they make certain amount of clothing in Canada with a Canadian theme.
You've been listening to the CBC again. Link is to an excellent Canadian comedy show, by the way, that I'm sure would survive even without CanCon protection.
The population of Canada is roughly the same as the population of California. I can't see any company willingly ceding such a market.
Killing a non-competitive industry causes short-term pain. But in the long-term, a more competitive and stronger industry will emerge.
Just as the US and Canada should never have rescued the auto-makers when they imploded, there's no way a government should use taxes or protectionist laws to protect non-competitive industries.
If everyone starts watching all their TV on Netflex and similar services, Canadian TV could all but disappear.
Speaking as a proud Canadian, I say: Good. That's called the power of the free market.
I have no doubt that 90% of Canadian content producers would shrivel up and die without CRTC protection. I also have no doubt that the survivors would adapt, improve, and make shows that people actually want to watch, possibly even opening up an export market for Canadian content.
Any time the government protects cultural content, the quality of that content plummets because there's no free market competition to keep producers sharp.
Government can help content producers with strategic investments. TV Ontario produces far superior shows to the CBC with a fraction of the amount of government investment and in a commercial-free environment. The CBC needs to go commercial-free and concentrate on making decent shows, not copycat shows of American crap.
Actually, this federal government is more likely than the Liberals and way more likely than the NDP to restrain the CRTC. So if you are not happy with the CRTC, giving Harper the boot is not going to help. (Not that I'm a Harper fan, particularly, but on this issue his party is probably closer to the consumers' position than the other parties.)
If you want Canadians to watch Canadian content, then... make content that Canadians want to watch. It's that simple.
I watch a few excellent Canadian shows (for example, TV Ontario's The Agenda). But most TV shows produced in Canada are crap. They're no better than the cheap American shlock.
The CRTC is nuts. The only things the CRTC should regulate are telecommunication tariffs, bandwidth allocation, telemarketing abuse and wireless interference. Trying to "protect" Canadian content is ridiculous in 2014. Either our Canadian content is good and will find a Canadian and international audience, or it's crap and the content producers will deservedly go out of business.
There's no place any more for cultural protectionism.
Canada is a monarchy that's allowed to make some of it's own laws and have meetings but really its an oil emirate for the Brittish Royals
Umm... ? Bullshit. Canada hasn't relied on Britain for "permission" to make laws for over three decades. Read up on your history.