No you compared this MikeeUSA person to Hitler.
MikeeUSA = Hitler
anti-systems people = vegetarians
It certainly was an instance of Godwin's law in the truest sense but just saying "that's Godwin's Law" doesn't invalidate your point.
Absent intellectual property laws and copy protection, software and music recordings are are worth nothing on the open market because anybody can get it for the price of a USB stick or the bandwidth.
Who would pay you to produce software and music if "the next level up" couldn't sell it on?
I would say that, by definition, following at a distance at which it is impossible to avoid rear ending the car in front if it does an emergency stop is not typically safe.
There was more than one case.
There was more than one case. Ford won the one mentioned in TFA but they lost Grimshaw v Ford Motor Company with respect to an accident that happened in 1972.
My browser tells me that the SSL certificate for the site hosting TFA is owned by Kaspersky Labs. Now, whilst that doesn't necessarily mean that what the author says is wrong, I do get suspicious when anti-virus software vendors publish articles about new ways in which my computer is not secure.
Well you should be fine with the California bill then because it is telling you that you are NOT ALLOWED to send unvaccinated children to their schools.
And it's not your job to behave like an arsehole and yet refusing to get your children vaccinated is behaving like an arsehole.
I'd bet £10 that, in all these cases there was a subtle bug in the code.
For example, in C, shifting a 32 bit value by 32 bits is undefined behaviour. Intuitively, you might expect all of the bits to be shifted out of the number, the same as if you shifted it by one bit thirty two times. However, it is just as likely that nothing at all happens. I guess it is even possible to generate an invalid op code.
Why? On 32 bit Intel, the field in a shift instruction is only five bits wide and you need six bits to represent 32. The compiler could compile a 32 bit shift as a 31 bit shift and a 1 bit shift or mask the shift amount leaving you with a shift of 0 or possibly even put 32 into that field thus setting a bit outside the field.
Weird crashes that go away when you call particular functions or add local variables to a function are almost always caused by stack smashing bugs. For example, you might allocate an array on the stack and then pass a pointer to it in a function call. If the called function assumes the array is bigger than it really is (or is told that), it might write past the end of the array thus destroying something important, like it's own return address. Adding local variables makes a bit of extra padding so writing past the end of the array doesn't do enough damage to crash the program.
It's done the way it is because the alternative is unmanageable.
Apple would have to introduce a way for app developers to add external dependencies to their executables and for those external dependencies to be downloaded, if necessary, along with the app. This is obviously all possible as the Linux and BSD package management systems demonstrate but it would mean Apple would have to maintain an enormous repository of external libraries and the app developers would have to regression test their apps against every single version of the library just in case downloading a new version breaks their app.
The man is accused of releasing state secrets and threatening to release more.
No he's not, he is accused of rape. That is the accusation from which he is running away. As far as I'm aware, there have, so far been no formal charges of releasing state secrets.
Get yourself a 65CE02. Every opcode is well defined and supported. 8B is STY abs,X
The process of buying a house or car would be much less painful if there were no negotiation. The market would still work. Everybody would know where they were.
Only if it is the private key.