This is obviously the work of sharks trained by the US government.
+ It's also a very bad idea to put propellers at neck height.
This is a terrible design. Do they not know that the V-22 Osprey is called the Widowmaker?
Update: these two guys were also photographed after the bombing, standing next to a police van, with their backpacks still on: http://www.flickr.com/photos/hahatango/8653970482/sizes/o/in/set-72157633252445135/ So at least those weren't the same backpacks that exploded.
Sanity restored: We are not ready to simulate the brain
Ghosts With S*** Jobs. It's quite a brilliant movie.
A few thousand years from now, archaeologists will make the same observations about collections of quaint crude programming languages (the ones we use today) that they find in "digital caves"...
So now the *good* guys will no longer track you. I don't get the logic.
Good luck reading it for less than several thousand dollars. And I thought my textbooks were expensive.
I always wondered with fines imposed by the FTC, ITC, FDA etc. -- where does the money go? Is there any incentive for govt regulatory bodies to make sure they hit a quota of fines each year so they can keep up with their budget?
I read elsewhere that they can't block tethering apps, but they can continue charging for tethering.
An Internet news addiction is far, far worse. I would be interested to know how many million person-hours of lost work productivity are spent on the Web per year.
A couple of years ago, I tried photographing the menu board in a McDonald's in Beijing, because so many items on the menu were so incredibly bizarre. A store manager came over and was very unfriendly to me about it, asked me to delete pictures from my camera, and basically told me he would throw me out of the restaurant if I kept trying to take pictures. I wonder if there is some corporate policy that inspires this sort of behavior?