Well, starting yesterday, anyway...
... what's your point?
Obviously you caused the earthquakes.
Where in Florida? Because we're going to sue *you*.
A good manual saves 80% of helpdesk time. A really good manual saves 90%.
Ikea manuals are really good. They even allow their products to be less logical in construction, resulting in lower production cost and lower transport cost on top of the lower helpdesk cost. The manual is a one time investment, the others are continuous.
The problem is that very few people read manuals, and the sort of IT-ish people who read
Put it into to Photoshop and eye-dropper the colours. They are quantitatively light blue and dark brown.
But they can perceived as either blue and black or white and gold.
..... Wait, what?
Oh. Nevermind then.
Not much use if the create a distraction and grab the laptop before you can do anything...
It was encrypted. And seized while he was logged in and active.
Initial analysis was done before the laptop was allowed to shut down.
The feds may be cavalier about laws, but it's a mistake to think they are stupid.
Apparently he was arrested (in public) at a library, and the techs who got the laptop knew what they were doing...
It was logged in, and they spend several hours copying data without letting it sleep or lock.
Full disk encryption is great, but assumes that you won't have unlocked it for the attacker.
> In Canada, once you have paid for a license of a movie, it is legal to rip it from a physical copy, or download a digital copy.
The problem being, is that it is still illegal to upload that digital copy. And bittorrent is peer-to-peer, which means unless you have specifically configured your client to *not* *share* with other members of the swarm, you are uploading.
Where do you think the notice companies get your IP address? You sent them a piece of whatever content they're complaining about.
The creation itself seems troubled with the possibility of fraud.
Do some reading. Bitcoin is absolutely uncounterfeitable.
Unfortunately, there have been more than a few fraudulent exchanges, which has more to do with the involvement of amateurs than anything else. The marketplace is improving fast.
There have been multiple places where the total paper ballots cast exceeded the number of eligible voters. Paper changes the fraud, but does *nothing* to stop it.
Stuffing a ballot box with fraudulent paper ballots is risky, and relies on many people to be effective in multiple polling locations.
Falsifying electronic records requires a few people at a strategic points, and can be impossible to detect.
Yes, of course your lending habits are kept private, and legally protected. You can relax.
The access logs of the security cage, on the other hand.....