By the same token, a company phone can (and probably should, in most scenarios) go into the desk drawer in your office at the end of the work day.
If you're on call a lot, then things get a little fuzzier.
I agree with your first statement, and I agree that Fukushima should have been prepared for that size of tsunami, but seriously.
The last one was 300 years ago. They were due.
THAT'S NOT HOW STORM FREQUENCY WORKS
Valve actually SPECIFICALLY recommends against using wifi. Good old copper wires are very much the way to go in a low latency/high bandwidth application like this.
I'll be the first to say that the autonomous killing machines scare me. But I don't think the 3 laws have anything to do with anything either. The 3 laws are based on having something that is smart enough to actually comprehend what it is looking at (a human) and what it is doing (hurting that human) As far as I know, all current "killer robots" are just computers following a set of rules fed in by some programmer, which is not the same thing at all.
I think it depends what king of trip planning you are looking for. I'm betting that if you want TRANSIT directions from A to B, asking a transit user is better. If you are seeking road directions, then of course you want to ask a road user (eg, a car driver)
I dunno. Not leaving any hardware behind to be discovered seems like it might have SOME value.
I'm sure there's some stuff like what you're talking about out there but most of phishing and scam crap I've seen seems to stay separate.
Facebook attacks stay in the facebook realm, spreading through sketchy timeline posts and using FB connect, and email attacks stay in email realm, attacking via addressbooks and sketchy email links.
this is just from my personal exerience though. milage may vary
When the from and to names are people who genuinely know each other, it generally means that one or the other of them's address book has been stolen. Less frequenty, it may mean that a third party (that they both know) had their address book stolen. Subby doesn't think his address book has been stolen, so that leaves the relative as the most likely victim.
Who we think the most likely victim is maybe be another story, but his logic seems fairly sound to me, if we accept the initial assumptions...
Actually, it does. The people in the recordings do in fact receive royalty cheques from SOCAN. Mind you, I'm not sure exactly how fair the split is, or how much of it goes to "administrative fees"
The other thing that isn't very clear from the article is that this system is NOT new. SOCAN has always collected fees for radio play, and recorded music at public functions, shows, etc in Canada. All that's happened now is that the fee structure for certain types of event has been updated. (simplified, I think?)
UNIX enhancements aren't.