He smelled marijuana. Now he had a reasonable suspicion that the driver was impaired and that evidence supporting that suspicion would be found in the car.
Or shall we have the police simply stop investigating all crimes which they don't personally witness? Mind you, I'm no fan of the police or their well-documented history of abusing the system to perform their duties. I just don't want to be mugged some night and not be able to get the police to respond until I bring credible evidence of that mugging in to the police department.
Is it as satisfying? No. I say it's time we go back for another firsthand look. Perhaps even land there and start doing more research - not into "what is the moon made of" or "where did the moon come from". More along the lines of "how can I build a profitable luxury hotel here?"
"Help, I'm being chased by a man with a machete! I'm at First and Main, running for my life!"
"Too bad. I don't see your caller ID information - let us know how that machete thing works out for you."
Heinous as that sounds, I'm pretty sure that's how it's supposed to work. (*ducks and waits for flames*)
Incidentally, my phone and tablet both run Android - and the tablet is only marginally better than the phone at actually doing anything productive. Even with BusyBox and a decent SSH client, the OS and interface just aren't optimized for much beyond gaming, entertainment and basic connectivity (at least, to me).
For enterprises, such a vulnerability could be catastrophic and would require immediate remediation regardless of budget considerations. Or more accurately, many enterprises would be forced to choose between preserving their network security and preserving their operating capital. The cost to commerce for this could be devastating if this exploit is not confined to consumer-grade equipment.
TFA only mentions consumer grade routers. Please let that be the extent of this . . .
It would be nice to see what animals are capable of this kind of differentiation - although the ability of Rhesus macaques to use symbolic representations to differentiate between 'more' and 'less' appears to be significant on several levels (at least, to me).
This is a purpose-designed ax, meant specifically for splitting logs. It might be marginally superior to an ax for the job. It might even be better or more convenient than a wedge and a sledge. I don't see it really catching on - I think an ax is a far more flexible tool, and if you're specifically interested in splitting logs there are other special-purpose tools already available that'll do the job just as well.
But . . . I concede. Not worth my time to try to teach ignorant mother-fuckers that their asinine presentation has buried their message in bullshit.