From the article itself, the device they mention has a range of "about a foot". I think it'd be pretty hard to get between the magnetic coils and the device they're charging.
In AD 2015, Uber is violation the Ontario Highway Traffic Act!!
Uber Executive: "What Happen??"
Uber Executive: "Somebody set up us the lawsuit!!"
The Taxi and Limo Drivers And Owners in the Province of Ontario, Canada: "HOW ARE YOU GENTLEMEN"
Ttladoitpooc: "YOU HAVE CAUSED US TO LOST MONEY AND ARE VIOLATION OF THE ONTARIO HIGHWAY TRAFFIC ACT"
Ttladoitpooc: "WE MAKE LAWSUE FOR FOUR HUNDRED MILLION CANADIAN DOLLARS OF CANADA"
Ttladoitpooc: "YOU HAVE NO RECOUP CHANCE FOR LEGAL FEES MAKE YOUR TIME"
Uber Executives: "TAKE OFF EVERY ATTORNEY, FOR GREAT JUSTICE!!"
Employers afraid of employees asking for raises, film at eleven.
One of the biggest problems that existed in previous-generation games on Steam was the monopoly Microsoft had on controller support. Most games that were console ports only natively supported the Xbox 360 controller, and would only display button prompts in the X360 format. I don't think it was necessarily an intended monopoly on MS's part - part of it was definitely that PS3 controllers need custom drivers to work properly on the PC and part of it was lazy developers who figured that supporting the X360 controller was "good enough". The only recent game I can think of with native support for Sony controllers is Axiom Verge, but that was originally on PS3/PS4/Vita.
Oculus Rift and VR support is a growing thing in the industry, and I'd hate to see developers continue the Xbox-only trend because the Rift ships with an Xbox controller.
While I agree that a law is necessary to cement net neutrality in place, I think that it's actually better that the regulation started at the FCC level. The massive list of comments in favor of net neutrality is a warning to any member of Congress who would dare stand against net neutrality when the time to make legislation comes: if you stand against net neutrality, there are thousands of people who are going to do anything in their power to ensure you do not get re-elected, and no amount of corporate money is going to save you.
At the same time, I think that the FCC regulations will create a strong track record that shows net neutrality works and won't kill the big ISPs, thus removing that as a valid argument when the push for legislation arrives. When people see that net neutrality works (and makes their internet service better), it will be very difficult for the ISPs to make a case against no matter how much money they offer to donate. At the same time, the people in favor of neutrality can say, "The internet is a better place now that neutrality rules exist, and allowing the regulations to expand beyond Title II will only make things better."
"Accomplices can sit in their apartments, disable location settings, and specify a pickup not far from the actual location of driver’s vehicle, the report said. The driver then accepts the hail, and goes on a trip without a passenger. After the accomplice approves payment, the driver will – hopefully – pay back the fee and share a cut of the bonus. It’s not the most clever get-rich scheme on the planet. But for drivers, it’s better than waiting for a hail in a parking lot."
Uber's spokeswoman told the Quartz writer that the company has an on-the-ground team who investigate into these various type of fraud, then uses "deep analytics, and new tools developed by our Chinese engineers in our dedicated fraud team to combat against such fraud.” The Uber spokeswoman declined to elaborate on the nature of these tools.
Link to Original Source
Kaspersky themselves said that the Duqu authors were probably using them as a "utility target" to gain more access to their main target, which is believed to be anyone involved in the negotiations over Iran's nuclear program. The people from Kaspersky posited the idea that Duqu has no value to the people who wrote it - likely because by the time they attacked Kaspersky, they had already infected the people they were really after and could safely throw it away. It could also be that they purposely attacked Kaspersky for two reasons: to gain information on their detection methods and find ways around them, but also to ensure that no one else gets infected (thus avoiding a possible scandal for a state actor behind the attacks if people unrelated to their targets get hit).
I'm with the camp that thinks Israel is behind it. It only makes sense, given their involvement with Stuxnet and their high level of interest in Iran's nuclear program, plus the connection with the Auschwitz liberation date.
The northeastern United States has some of the worst potholes in the country, which are largely the result of heavy road wear from traffic combined with cold winters that either create or expand cracks in the pavement. The problem is that it gets so cold here in the winter that road crews are unable to apply asphalt to the road and have to use this "cold pack" stuff that serves as a temporary fix until it gets warm enough to spread asphalt. The "cold pack" is prone to erosion and often wears out multiple times during the winter.
I could see the road departments here using these sensors to figure out where the cold pack is eroding and fix it before it degrades completely.
IE11. I was going to say IE11.
I, for one, welcome this change to Internet Explorer. Now, I can know I am truly safe from man-in-the-middle attacks the next time I load a fresh Windows install and open IE10 so I can download Firefox.
This is true, but there would still be a huge contradiction in the law if the FISA courts ignore the Second Circuit. You'd have the FISA courts saying "Bulk surveillance is authorized under the USA Freedom Act for six months in the entire United States" versus the Second Circuit saying "Bulk surveillance is unconstitutional and any law authorizing it within the jurisdiction of the Second Circuit is void for that reason."
My guess is, if the FISA courts ignore the Second Circuit there will be a Supreme Court case on this, as tends to happen when you have conflicting authority at the appeals court level.
“Hi Barbara – John sent through a link to the P4 agreement. I have taken a quick look at the rules of origin. Someone owes USTR a royalty payment – these are our rules. They will need some tweaking but will likely not need major surgery. This is a very pleasant surprise. I will study more closely over the weekend.”
Link to Original Source
On Monday afternoon, the site was disabled after it displayed messages including, "YOU'VE BEEN HACKED" and "YOUR COMMANDERS ADMIT THEY ARE TRAINING THE PEOPLE THEY HAVE SENT YOU TO DIE FIGHTING," according to NBC News.
The U.S. Army confirmed to CNN the web page had been compromised.
"Today an element of the Army.mil service provider's content was compromised. After this came to our attention, the Army took appropriate preventive measures to ensure there was no breach of Army data by taking down the website temporarily," spokesman Brig. Gen. Malcom B. Frost said in a statement.
Link to Original Source
The source for this story is an editorial commentating on a Washington Post story from 6 days ago about the FCC telling AT&T it would have to accept their net neutrality rules and drop their right to sue if they want the DirecTV acquisition to go forward.
This is a link to the original Washington Post story.
I wish the report would go into some detail about how close the ties that these workers have to terrorism were, even if they were anonymized. Were they members or former members of a terrorist group? Is one of their family members or close personal friends a terrorist? It's still a failure to find these people before hiring them, but there's a big difference between "We found that 73 people were former members of a group or groups classified as a terrorist organization" and "We found that 73 people had donated money to the wrong charity or have a distant relative that might be a member of a terrorist organization."
All the report says is that the 73 people were divided into 5 categories and that the TSA didn't have clearance for all 5 categories.