Perhaps the most supportive case you have is Mapp v. Ohio: http://www.law.cornell.edu/sup...
I'm not sure how the encryption used by cell phones doesn't count as "secured." So, what, the Government's definition of "secured" means mathematically/physically impossible to bypass? A lock pick can bypass a deadbolt in under a minute, but that's not allowed without a warrant. How is breaking (or subpoenaing from companies) an encryption key any different than picking a lock? The problem here is that no part of the cloud is considered my residence, even though I view my dropbox space as the digital equivalent of a drawer in my bedroom. I'd input a password into my phone to make or receive every single call if I had to.
Like I'm 5, please.
Apparently the NSA and CIA don't want us to read that - the link points to how / when to write a kernel module.
It's been fixed now, but it totally pointed to http://www.linuxvoice.com/be-a... originally
I really don’t get what that crap above is about, but doing it in my head I just took off 300 and added 2.
So you might think you know how I would do that problem, but you’re wrong.
You're still guilty of using Common Core style math! You understood that 426-298 is the same thing as 426-(300-2) which then simplifies to 426-300+2. You've just used both the associative and distributive properties of arithmetic! That's what the Common Core teaches. The "traditional" algorithm requires the following steps: 1) You "can't" subtract 8 from 6 (yes you can! negative numbers! Already one strike against traditional methods) 2) You need to borrow 1 from 2 and make 6 into 16 (why do we do that? Place value, something the Common Core methods emphasize) 3) 16-8 is 8 (three steps and only one column is done? How is this faster?) 4) You need to remember that the 2 is now a 1 and you "can't" subtract 9 from 1 (Again?!) 5) Borrow 1 from the 4 to make the 2...err 1 into an 11 6) 11-9=2 7) Remember that the 4 is now a 3, 3-2 is 1 8) The answer is 128 That was WAY harder than the either of the Common Core style strategies that have been discussed and actually teaches kids some VERY WRONG concepts about place value and negative numbers.
The OpenX Ad Exchange which provides Real-Time Bidding services is cooperating closely with its publishers, as a recent observation shows. The way the domain name system is being used, browser blocking of 3rd-party cookies seems to be bypassed as a side effect. Unrelated cookies such as Google Analytics, are being sent to 3rd-party sites, like OpenX, due to broad cookie scoping and the setting of DNS aliasing, as the full report states.
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source