Riiiiiight. As much as they are happy paying thousands a year for health insurance they can't afford to use or five figures a year for their kid's college tuition. You becha.
This is amazing. It's the first thing I ever heard of that can work on all versions of windows. They should patent that and make bank.
This is why a non-'anonymous' centralized system is desirable.
Nope. The forgotten passwords are a Good Thing, because each lost btc means mine are worth more.
The Privacy Shield framework is key to allowing personal data to flow legally across the Atlantic from the EU to the US. As we've noted several times this year, there are a number of reasons to think that the EU's highest court, the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU), could reject Privacy Shield just as it threw out its predecessor, the Safe Harbor agreement. An obscure but influential advisory group of EU data protection officials has just issued its first annual review of Privacy Shield (pdf). Despite its polite, bureaucratic language, it's clear that the privacy experts are not happy with the lack of progress in dealing with problems pointed out by them previously. As the "Article 29 Data Protection Working Party" -- the WP29 for short -- explains:
Based on the concerns elaborated in its previous opinions
... the WP29 focused on the assessment of both the commercial aspects of the Privacy Shield and on the government access to personal data transferred from the EU for the purposes of Law Enforcement and National Security, including the legal remedies available to EU citizens. The WP29, assessed whether these concerns have been solved and also whether the safeguards provided under the EU-U.S. Privacy Shield are workable and effective.
As far as the commercial aspects of Privacy Shield are concerned, the WP29 is unhappy about a number of important "unresolved" issues such as "the lack of guidance and clear information on, for example, the principles of the Privacy Shield, on onward transfers [of personal data] and on the rights and available recourse and remedies for data subjects." The issue of US government access to the personal data of EU citizens is even thornier. Although the WP29 welcomed efforts by the US government to become more "transparent on their use of their surveillance powers", the collection of and access to personal data for national security purposes under both section 702 of FISA and Executive Order 12333 were still a problem. On the former, WP29 suggests:
Instead of authorizing surveillance programs, section 702 should provide for precise targeting, along with the use of the criteria such as that of "reasonable suspicion", to determine whether an individual or a group should be a target of surveillance, subject to stricter scrutiny of individual targets by an independent authority ex-ante.
As regards the Executive Order 12333, WP29 wants the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board (PCLOB) "to finish and issue its awaited report on EO 12333 to provide information on the concrete operation of this Executive Order and on its necessity and proportionality with regard to interferences brought to data protection in this context." That's likely to be a bit tricky, because the PCLOB is understaffed due to unfilled vacancies, and possibly moribund. In conclusion, the WP29 "acknowledges the progress of the Privacy Shield in comparison with the invalidated Safe Harbor Decision", but underlines that the EU group has "identified a number of significant concerns that need to be addressed by both the [European] Commission and the U.S. authorities." It spells out what will happen if they aren't sorted out:
In case no remedy is brought to the concerns of the WP29 in the given time frames, the members of WP29 will take appropriate action, including bringing the Privacy Shield Adequacy decision to national courts for them to make a reference to the CJEU for a preliminary ruling.
That is, it will ask the EU's highest court to rule on the so-called "adequacy decision" of the European Commission, where it decided that Privacy Shield offered enough protection for EU personal data moving to the US. There's a clear implication that WP29 doubts the CJEU's ruling will be favorable unless all the changes it has requested are made soon. And without the Privacy Shield framework, it will be much harder to transfer personal data legally across the Atlantic. Moreover, the EU's data protection laws are about to become even more stringent next year, when the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is enforced. Organizations in breach of the GDPR can be fined up to 4% of annual global turnover, which means even the biggest Internet companies will have a strong incentive to comply.
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It's going to be a late night, folks. The PlayStation Experience takes place this weekend and Sony is kicking things off with a live-streamed presentation called PlayStation Presents tonight at 11 PM ET -- that's 8 PM in Anaheim, California, where the
Why PlayStation beat Xbox this generation (and what it taught Microsoft)Polygon
Watch the PSX 2017 Stream and Check out the Big PS4 RevealsPlayStation LifeStyle
This Week's PS4, PS3, And Vita PSN Deals Available NowGameSpot
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"Tesla's biggest challenge with improving Autopilot is processing power"
Not so sure. Their AP1.0 system from Mobileye is vastly inferior in terms of raw power yet AP2.0 is still not at feature parity
Bingo. But it is only effective if it is followed up in the ballot box. But the people who are chanting have low historical voting participation rates.
Because they don't have something to vote for, Sherlock. Either because the two major parties have fielded candidates who are hostile to their interests, or because third parties have been restrained to the point of irrelevancy. Give people a real choice and they'll turn out in droves, like the last vote for Scotland's independence. See also, George Carlin...if you vote you don't have the right to complain.
You would think that the computation power needed for mining would be more profitable if it were used for password cracking.
But chanting as part of a protest gathering -- this is exactly what caused change.
But not by protesting in a polite, orderly fashion in a designated Free Speech Zone. He did it by not being sucked into supporting a particular party (as Dems wanted OWS to do before Obama crushed it). He did it by being the "reasonable" alternative to the more militant leaders like Malcolm X. It also didn't hurt that at the time the United States was trying to grandstand about the USSR's "human right's violations" at the time, which is kind of hard do when you're busy upholding Jim Crow at home.
If MLK hadn't been assassinated, he'd be getting arrested today with other BLM protestors for shutting down highways, and absolutely would have waged war against Hillary Clinton's coronation in last year's primary.
Fine, so screw the people who actually are better than Autopilot?
It isn't clear that anyone is better. Is the "best" driver 40% less likely to be in an accident as an average driver? I don't know, but perhaps not. Many accidents are unavoidable. If someone pulls out in front of you, and there is no place to swerve except into oncoming traffic, then the only thing that matters is how fast you can brake. Even the best humans take about 1500ms to see the problem, realize what is happening, shift their foot to the brake, and start depressing. At 60 mph, a car can go about 130 feet in 1.5 seconds. Autopilot takes about 1ms to start braking.
FALLBROOK, Calif./December 9,2017 (AP)(STL.NEWS) —Flames were practically on top of Dick and Joan Marsala s home when they got an urgent knock on the door and were told to leave. The couple, in their mid-80s, grabbed The post Fast-moving flames force people to flee on a moment s notice appeared first on STL.News. http://bit.ly/2iHQwte
Catch a falling star from the space station. NASA/Randy Bresnik. Not to destroy the romance, but when you wish upon a shooting star, you're actually hoping a small scrap of rock or dust will grant your fondest desire. Despite being caused by meteors
Some former NASA astronauts opt for space-related companiesSFGate
Photos from space highlight devastation from California wildfiresCTV News
California wildfires: Flames as seen from spaceThe Mercury News
Space Ref (press release)-ABC News-Metro-Yahoo News UK
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Re: the Monopoly money analogy, like digital commodities such as Bitcoin, Monopoly money has no government and tax paying population to back it up. You can't have a currency without these.
Macroeconomics 101: All currency is actually debt which a government promises to pay back based on the labour and resources (i.e. tax paying population) under its control. A government issues currency (debt) and allocates it according to national and political interests. The working population then pay off that debt through labour, trade, and natural resources. That's how countries work. In essence, it's the nation that is the security underwriting a currency.
There's no such security underlying Bitcoin, which is a virtual commodity, so it can vaporise in seconds without any consequence for people who don't hold Bitcoin. Nobody can be held to account to re-inflate the value of Bitcoin. Which government or bank is going to do that?
>> Arpaio was conviced for violating the actual constitution
No he wasn't. Get a fucking clue.
When they hit a steep enough point, there will be a serious discussion of outlawing manual driving so that we can start saving money on all of the vehicle safety equipment such as seat belts, airbags, and bumpers and get rid of speed limits and tailgating laws that reduce drafting efficiency.
We can only hope the first big EMP comes before society makes that many short-sighted utopian decisions in a row so we'll only be partially screwed and will have a chance to recover.
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"I've tried to ignore the news about Bitcoin completely," joked Alexander Halavais, a professor of social technology at Arizona State University, who said he bought $70 of Bitcoin about seven years as a demonstration for a graduate class he was teaching at the time but has since forgotten his password. "I really don't want to know what it's worth now," he told me. "This is possibly $400K and I'm freaking the fuck out. I'm a college student so this would change my life lmao," wrote one Reddit user last week. The user claimed to have bought 40 bitcoins in 2013 but can't remember the password now. "A few years ago, I bought about 20 euros worth of bitcoin, while it was at around 300eur/btc.," lamented another Reddit user earlier this week. "Haven't looked at it since, and recently someone mentioned the price had hit 10.000usd. So, I decided to take a look at my wallet, but found that it wasn't my usual password. I have tried every combination of the password variations I usually use, but none of them worked."
Who ever said anything about them never getting in an accident. It's not a question of perfect, it's a question of better, and they're demonstrably better.
How does Autopilot compare with "Forward collision warning, auto-pedestrian detection with auto braking, lane-departure warning and driver lane assist with adaptive cruise control"? I guess it has this long name because "Autopilot" (for an automobile) is already trademarked?
This whole shebang is standard on the 2018 Camry and an option on the Ford Fusion. I believe the sensors are millimeter-wave radar and cameras.
Those with such skills likely know it
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OKLAHOMA CITY/December 9,2017 (AP)(STL.NEWS) — An Oklahoma prosecutor announced Friday that he won t charge a police officer who fatally shot a deaf man, determining the killing was legally justified after the man aggressively approached the The post Prosecutor declines to charge officer in deaf man s killing appeared first on STL.News. http://bit.ly/2y9mDHz
They will never show up to vote. Their mentality is, "If you are not perfect, there is no difference between the two candidates, I am going to stay home or vote for some useless candidate to send a message". They are easily defeated in elections.
It's that sheer, Biblical level of entitlement that led to Trump in the first place, as it makes you a dumber and bigger asshole than he is. Republicans could drop all their gerrymandering laws and simply hire people like yourself to go door-to-door and "advocate" for the Democratic Party.
Most of the worst policies in modern times have come from Democratic presidents, not Republicans. And outside of the rich donor class, there isn't a single Democratic constituency that the party hasn't stabbed in the back, pistoled whipped in the face, and kicked in the balls. Over and over again. Republicans are honest in their contempt for people who work for a living - Democrats will be all smiles until they stick the rusty shiv into your liver, spend the next few months twisting it around, and then get completely outraged when you don't promise them your vote for the next election, unconditionally.
So make sure to send an invoice to the 2018 RNC election campaigns, and the 2020 Trump committee for services rendered.
> Windows is used by people who either don't have a choice, BECAUSE THEY WORK FOR A BIG COMPANY, or are lazy. *nix is used by computer skilled people. Mac is the Unix used by by skilled people who work for big companies.