Your wish has been granted. epel provides Mate for RHEL/Centos 7.
Define "operating in the US". Does it include a business who has a US-based supplier, for example, even if the said business doesn't actually sell any products or services in the US?
Since the right to be forgotten appears to apply only to search engines and not to first parties (for lack of a better term), it doesn't apply to facebook.
Facebook stores the file directly and are not a mere search engine indexing the content of a third party site.
Over $25 million dollars was spent to install a battery, transmitter and microphone into a cat, with an antenna in its tail.
They dropped the cat off to eavesdrop on two men in a park near the Soviet Embassy in Washington DC. The cat was hit and killed by a taxi while walking across the road.
The project was expensive, gruesome, and a failure. It was abandoned in 1967.
"Cashless" is also a giant vacuum sucking service fees back to the banks and so on. Retailers pay a certain amount per transaction to a payment processor, even if you the customer don't pay directly. Think that doesn't come out of your pocket in the end through higher prices?
Just imagine how much money you would have if you got a penny for every transaction conducted in every North American Wal-mart for just one day -- you could retire several times over and still afford fuel for your yachts!
Are we really in that much of a hurry to keep giving more money to the banks?
From the article:
Biometrics will also make fraud virtually impossible â" identification is yours and yours alone, and therefore very hard to copy.
And impossible to change if it is somehow copied. (See: Fingerprints made from gummy bears", for example.)
How is this a good idea again?
I beg to disagree.
The largest collection of human knowledge ever assembled is right here on your desktop, and mine. I live in a rural area, and I can immediately look up pretty much anything that I'm interested in finding out, and get more information about it in more formats than were ever available to ANYONE in the 20th century or before, regardless of whether they were at a university or not.
There is absolutely no need to run to a library or purchase a book that may already be out of date.
Earlier today I watched a video demonstrating how a synchro-mesh transmission works. Never knew that before; never knew how a transmission worked at all, in fact. Now I do. Does that change my world view? Is it an earth-shattering accomplishment? No.
However, what I learn by reading and viewing thing online do enrich my life to a huge extent. How to write a computer program. How to waterproof a basement. When I'm reading a book (ebook) and come across a reference to Hadrian's Wall, I can immediately look it up and read more about that if I'm interested. And so on.
When provided with this huge pool of available knowledge, some folks use it to read about Brittany Spears. But that's not the only thing it's good for.
It's never been easier, cheaper and simpler to be an autodidact than it is today. You don't have to walk past your front door, unless you want to.
Does it work on Linux, specifically Centos/RHEL? is any particular video card required or should it work with what I already have (Intel graphic something built into the motherboard).
I'm not into gaming but I do like the idea of a bigger desktop and workspace!
But why should the support staff waste their time repetitively answering a question that is already answered in a customer forum?
Because that's their job and the paying customers require that service as part of what they have paid for.
The license that is required for showing motion pictures to prison inmates in the USA is available here:
But it's a TOWER of faulty computers.
The benefit to the public is that you and I should (would) have the same right to use the results of that research for commercial enterprise (or anything else) too.
Note that I didn't ask if this is a public or a private university; that's irrelevant to the issue at hand. I asked if it's being taxpayer subsidized. I suspect that you would be hard pressed to find a "significant" university in the USA (or anywhere else) that isn't taxpayer subsidized, frankly. Therefore, their research should be placed in the public domain.
That's my opinion; you're free to disagree, of course.
Is this university taxpayer subsidized? If so, why is the research not being made available for use by those who have already paid for it, i.e. the taxpayers?
Tax-funded research should be in the public domain.
The Black Knight Transformer is a supply truck that's capable of carrying a 4000 pound payload and can be flown like a helicopter or driven over rough terrain. You can remove the drive train and replace it with an amphibious boat hull if you happen to need a flying boat instead of a flying truck.
Either way, it's a cool gadget that's currently under development for the US military."
Link to Original Source
The folks using these things will argue that they're operating on the side of the "good guys", so they still fit within the parameters of that license.