In light of the sensitive nature of the information, Der Frietag has not published these documents, nor provided proof of their existence, but Der Spiegel, another German paper, has chimed in to confirm that they're real.
Link to Original Source
No, they just need to send it to Wikileaks and tell them it's a video of waterboarding.
In all fairness I don't think parent is a troll, I think it's a weak attempt at a joke about wikileaks breaking encryption:
Somehow -- it will not say how -- WikiLeaks found the necessary computer time to decrypt a graphic video, released Monday, of a United States Army assault in Baghdad in 2007 that left 12 people dead, including two employees of the news agency Reuters.
Wow. The iPad was revealed only after other tablets in the category had been revealed, such as the HP Slate and the Joojoo, yet they are the clones. Nothing seems to be able to escape the distortion field -- not even a Linux enthusiast.
Thank you. I was just about to post about how silly this is. It shows how powerful the Apple marketing machine is. They're apparently a trendsetter, even though we've seen similar (real and concept) devices in the past. Everything that comes after the iPad is doomed to be a 'clone'. *sigh*
While he acknowledged the department's figure of 40 air transport-related incidents since 1991 involving lithium batteries and devices powered by lithium batteries, Kerchner said it is a small number in the context of the 3.3 billion lithium batteries transported in 2008 alone.
This is a pressing matter. 2.105263158 "incidents" per year is obviously unacceptable.
...the battery inside an already-padded box for a new notebook PC might need to be packaged in an additional fiberboard box along with extra shipping documents, he said.
Obviously this is a ploy set up by HP's packaging engineers.
You're now limited to a maximum of two batteries with between 8 and 25 grams of lithium in them. They
So forget bringing multiple 9-cell batteries on a plane. FedEx'ing the whole thing sounds better and better every day now, since TSA can sieze anything they want, including your data and now your expensive extended batteries.
"When you've got marketplaces that offer buyers the choice of buying in the marketplace or directly from the vendor themselves, which is what our marketplace was, there isn't a real efficient marketplace."
I think part of the problem here is not so much the App store itself, but the fact that there is no FLOSS captive market to force $1.99 apps upon. Another factor may be that Red Hat is great since they support and tailor their product for a very specific purpose, but I'm not sure they really have the pull to make an App store with enough sales volume.