I work on servers with systemd as the init system. Yes, it's quite possible to run a server with it. It does things that in fact make much more sense for a desktop. It's not terrible, but it's moving away from the simplicity and modularity we've come to expect.
The distributions should be wary of putting all their eggs in the freedesktop.org basket. Not all systems are desktops, and they shouldn't rely on desktop features at the expense of their own roles.
It's bolt action. It's fairly accurate. It's available in
The Ruger 700 is under $900 in
The Tikka T3 CTR cost about $1000. It has a glass fiber-reinforced copolymer stock, a 10-round box magazine, an integrated picatinny rail, and a threaded muzzle.
My choice would probably be the Tikka CTR which in volume pricing should be more than affordable.
You underestimate how difficult it is to keep the Coke fluid in those climes.
Some reasons for RPGs and MUDs being banned are that traditional MUDs are server systems rather than web apps, RPGs for the web tend to be heavy applications, they tend to be heavily trafficked, they tend to be poorly written and become security issues, the gamers tend to complain to the hosting company when things go wrong, they tend to get very spammy in their chat systems, and they tend to turn into command and control systems for malware if the people running them aren't careful and skilled. If you want to do something like an RPG, a dedicated server is really more appropriate than shared hosting.
As for parody, any decent US ISP understands the DMCA and copyright law. The DMCA forces them to forward the complaint and to take things down after a certain amount of time if there's no response. Parody protects you in the courts. The DMCA makes pre-court demands of the hosting provider. They can lose their immunity from copyright suits if they don't cooperate lawfully. Just be prepared to challenge takedown notices.
Other than a conforming DMCA takedown notice, any decent hosting provider shouldn't care as long as you're not a DDoS target and the content is lawful.
You seem to be more concerned about defamation than DMCA. HostGator for one won't do anything about defamation claims until there's a court order. They'll shut your account down if you are a frequently repeated DDoS target on a shared server, though. They'll do what the law says they have to do when the DMCA is involved, though.
I was re-asking questions asked in the articles.
Honestly I think the edited summary flows better, but some of the information has been removed. The original is here, which you can also find by following the links through the user's username link and then clicking on "submissions" on the top left.
How many times did you hear about US troops being injured when handling them? Or about them being disposed of by being detonated remotely without warnings to nearby villages? Or about some of them being still there, in Daiesh/ISIL areas?
Is that all old news from during the war?
That's really just the beginning of the story. Why the cover-up of US troops being injured by them? Why weren't they disposed of according to international accords on chemical weapons? Are we sure they were all destroyed before ISIL started scrounging old bases and ammo dumps?
Here's the original submission. If you read the multiple articles linked from the original or edited summaries you'll see that just finding them was far from the end of the story.
That wasn't missing in the summary as submitted, but editors will edit.
Why the cover-up, when so many people were making it a point to say there were no WMD? Was it to keep morale up? Was it out of embarrassment that many of these weapons were developed with Western help? Was it because these were older weapons not actively being produced? Maybe it's because the US troops did not follow international protocols to secure and properly dispose of the weapons.
Well, whatever the reason, it's a bad thing. If there are any of these caches under ISIL control it could be a very bad thing."
Actually tritium has a half-life of about a dozen years. This isn't plutonium we're talking about.
You're giving 100 to 1 odds? On anything? How much can you cover?
Most of the hype and publicity over gun control is the mass events, which are rare.
Guns are designed to be weapons. Water heaters are not.
The 60 or so (not 30 -- that's just form the explosions) deaths per year from a benign appliance that's in every home and workplace show that anything can go wrong.
I assure you that once you buy a water heater there are a lot fewer legal controls over what you do with it than your firearm or your car. The manufacture of commercially built water heaters is highly regulated for safety, as it is with commercially built firearms. The plumbing industry is fairly well regulated, as is any role that requires carrying a firearm as part of the job description. Still, accidents happen in both areas.