Who says they didn't plan to Microsoft for patches?
Who says they didn't plan to Microsoft for patches?
I'm sure Microsoft would be happy to negotiate that deal too. It'd probably cost more like $9 billion though.
Free rides and bonuses, that are funded from the service charges.
Not intended to mislead, a mistake, a pretty easy one at that. Given it's shown up when you are on the UK page.
Why you think people would use cell phones in embassies for important conversations when you would instead be using a secured or encrypted line?
A stingray outside parliament would get rather overwhelmed with all the tourists.
If the government wanted to spy on itself, there are easier ways than this.
If there are only 25, then it clearly is limited. Opensignal puts the number of total towers at 824,297. These tools could only ever be used in a very targeted way. This is a spear not a dragnet.
It's saying that the reason why so few police requests are received is due to the fact that snapchat can only produce information on unopened snaps (or stories). Most police investigations are in response to an event that has happened, rather than something they anticipate happening. The police would have to be exceptionally lucky to time the warrant to hit after the message has been sent, but before it is opened.
It depends on the copy. Non-OEM licenses are usually transferable to another computer. You can of course sell that digital copy installed on a computer. - assuming it's not an upgrade SA right.
It wouldn't be strictly legal to sell a computer with one of these amnesty copies.
I've never used phone support, but yes they do offer it for Office and Windows, I'm pretty sure it's free, but time / case limited.
No - They've given you an amnesty license. Just don't automatically expect to upgrade from Windows 10 to Windows 11 or to use any phone / e-mail support. Don't expect other rights you'd get with full copies, such as any downgrade rights or the ability to transfer it to another computer or person.
Security patches/updates will work fine. These are legal restrictions not usage restrictions. It'll look like any other copy of Windows and work like any other copy of Windows. You just can't put it in a box and put it on e-bay, it's at that point it no longer exists.
They have a similar policy with Home Usage Policies. It's a "Ghost" License, not really a true license with warranty rights, support, transfers etc.. You can use the product legally, but you don't own any license. don't expect to be able to transfer the policy or seek technical support.
This copy won't expire, but you can't really re-sell it, transfer it or seek any other benefits. The product will technically "work" fine and will receive updates and so on without issue. One area which isn't guaranteed is if Microsoft continue this trend of free upgrades from earlier OS, they might not permit free upgrade for this pirate/amnesty copy.
IE6s only "problem" was that it was supported for 10+ years and that business uptake of Vista was low. If Vista had been a business success we'd generally be having this conversation around IE9 now, not IE6.
IE6 is still technically supported when installed on Server 2003 and in Windows XP Embedded for example.
Microsoft have thankfully corrected this policy, however they have to maintain their existing commitments: https://support.microsoft.com/...
Why keep upgrading your internal web apps, when you can keep them static for 10 years.
Having the friends over is an opportunity. I walked in on a bunch of teenage boys using chat roulette for a "laugh". As a group it probably was harmless, had they done this alone they could possibly got in to real trouble. I told them that girl could easily be a 60 year old fat man, it could also be a really young girl, either way it could get you in trouble and not what you are looking for. They were genuinely repulsed and I'm pretty sure they got the idea..
Do any of their friends use internet filtering? Probably not anyway. They may well not even know such sites exist.
I'll consider putting together a having the friends over AUP with choices. To cover internet use, games ratings, healthy food, taking of photos, use of suncream, health screening, allergies, screen time and bed times. That'll go down real well with their friends and make me look like a nut case.
Supervision+Trust goes a long way. I do filter my 8 year old,
EU wide publically funded projects to bring high speed broadband across Europe?
We had plenty of choices for dial-up too, what we lacked particularly in the UK was free local calls, that made modem calls expensive compared to the US. Since then everything has been going our way.
Facebook has fine grained permissions for pages/groups etc.. (admin/editor/contributor etc.)
Twitter/Facebook also allow you to offload the running of the account to an app. (e.g. Hootsuite, SocialOomph, Tweetdeck, etc.)
Either of these solutions mean that you don't have a single password in use for social networking.
Nah, most penetration testers / ITHC etc. are more interested in breaches of confidentiality and integrity. I've never known a standard test deal with availability. You certainly don't need those sort of firms to help you test out your BC and DR plans.
Insurers are quite keen on this stuff. Both on how you'd deal with lowering the risks (e.g. fire alarms, gas suppression, UPS etc.) as well as your plans in place for any recovery efforts. A lack of planning and preparation would push the costs up astronomically which would increase the size of any insured claim.
No not absurd. If there systems are designed so they have no access to this information, then they can't hand it over. They can't be compelled to re-engineer their systems.
Apple and Microsoft can most likely offer similar assurances soon, but probably won't.
Now - none of this helps you if the spies have certs + network TAPs, but a lot better than how things were sounding before.
Never say you know a man until you have divided an inheritance with him.