Okay, try this. Go get a gun and walk into a police station.
Where I live, we do this all the time. In fact, we open carry and concealed carry into there every other Thursday for the meeting of our local gun rights organization. This is 5 miles from Washington D.C.
Anyway, Apple never did this, because they want people to get their music from the iTunes music store, and everyone else doesn't because the carriers won't let them [at least here in the US].
My older iPod nano has an FM radio built in for listening to music. (It does not have any Internet connection; iTunes is via USB.)
Story seems to be the setup for an episode of either Mission Impossible (original series), or maybe The A-Team (if you can find them).
Many states have laws on the books, rarely enforced, that make it a crime to hide your face by wearing any kind of mask in public. In the past, this has been about masked bandits. In the near future, you will be arrested for wearing these "invisibility" (IR or whatever) glasses in public. There will be sensors to detect when you're wearing them, and a handheld app for tagging you. The result will be a physical intervention (guard or policeman comes over to you) or correlation with your communications device emissions, photo/video stream as you walk around past public cameras, and license plate tracking. And once you've worn the glasses, there will be plenty of evidence to come knocking on your door for the "masking" crime. Whenever they feel like coming to get you, since the statute of limitations will be 6 years or something. I wonder what the catchphrase will be in the advertisements admonishing people not to "mask".
But you have to brute force a username as well as a password. These attacks aren't in any way targeted and "root" is present everywhere. I've never seen anyone try to ssh into my machines as the user geantvert or chihowa. Have you?
Well, not before today...
What article did you read? The one i read said:
"It added the pilot didn’t have sufficient certification for night flight with passengers or flying on instruments alone."
I guess its possible, but ive never heard of someone getting their commercial before their IFR.
The Commercial certificate does not require an Instrument rating.
However: The pilot, age 29, held a commercial pilot certificate with ratings for single engine land, multi-engine land and instrument airplane.
But he did not meet the currency requirements, particularly FAR 61.57(b).
According to all available documentation, the pilot undertook an illegal flight for which he was not qualified.
Flying at night can be very disorienting, hence the currency requirement. That alone could have caused the crash. This has been happening since long before portable electronics were invented. There is no evidence that cell phone cameras were used on this flight. Actually, we know that his GoPro camera definitely was not used. He had a habit (documented on GoPro) of careless and reckless operation: using a cell phone in critical phases of flight (including allowing passengers to use their flash cameras). On some previous flights, both were used, which is why the NTSB is wildly speculating that cell phone/camera usage is what happened this time.
"the data collection hasn't seemed to stop any terrorist attack at all": And you know this how?
Because when the Senate brought the leaders of the NSA into a classified session to ask them about it, the NSA was unable to provide a single example?
That oath is to protect and defend the Constitution against all enemies, foreign and domestic!
What the fuck do you think a "domestic enemy of the Constitution" looks like? Look for the suits with an American flag lapel pins. That's where they hide.
So you think people who sometimes wear suits are evil, and people who wear lapel flags sometimes are evil. Would it surprise you to learn that the person who posted the article exactly matches your description?
One word: Yosemite.
Apparently, sanity *is* statistical...
Earlier attempts to unfurl the scrolls yielded some readable material, but were judged too destructive.
unfurl. verb: to shake out from a furled state, as a sail or a flag
Maybe if they just tried to gently unroll them they might have had better luck.
Chakka, when the walls fell