Marquis's claim that he is not in contact with Malik is belied by TSG's own computer server logs. Records indicate that Malik immediately shared with Marquis the addresses of stories about Pranknet that appeared on TSG. The stories, which each carried a distinctive url that was created solely for Malik's viewing, were first provided to the Pranknet founder in e-mails sent to his Gmail account (firstname.lastname@example.org). On three occasions over the last six weeks, within minutes of Malik clicking a link (which recorded his IP address in Windsor), Marquis also looked at the story, resulting in his Scarborough IP being memorialized on TSG's servers.
When confronted with this strange coincidence, Marquis could offer little beyond, "Hmmmm."
Nice edgy comment, but what evidence do you have that ICANN was paid off?
Your mother doesn't impair my market penetration, Trebek.
Yep, that's why FFXI is still running after all these years.
Flash & Bern would have been great friends.
Not many, because most of that 90% is worried about more important things, like surviving for the next week with an immediate food supply of grass, weeds, and dirt.
It's true. Many males use the number line inside their pants.
I didn't know that the $400 Galaxy Tab 10.1 was priced at $599.00. Live and learn!
Just because the government may have questionable privacy policies, doesn't mean that app developers shouldn't be held to the same standards. I want BOTH developers and the TSA to respect my privacy.
To be completely fair, breast cancer is in the breasts whereas prostate cancer is in the anus.
Kudos to the journalists at TSG who not only learned Malik's identity but also those of his associates. I found this gem in the article:
That's a fascinating experiment. Do you remember the title of this Nova episode? I'd really love to watch it. Thanks!
mytrip writes "Google has pulled the plug on on a search-ad partnership with Yahoo that would have given Yahoo major new revenue but that raised antitrust concerns. 'After four months of review, including discussions of various possible changes to the agreement, it's clear that government regulators and some advertisers continue to have concerns about the agreement,' said David Drummond, Google's chief legal officer in a blog post Wednesday."
For the record, it was actually Dale who said that.