everything he's publicly said and displayed is freely admissible.
It's also all recantable.
There are many crimes for which a person may not be charged unless a police officer witnesses the act. Speeding is probably one of them.
The metal is so much thicker on those old cars, we had to use a sledge hammer instead of a normal body work hammer to take the dent back out
I apologize if I'm stating the obvious here...
Most older products were over-built for durability because there were not methodologies for engineering minimum material for the required applications. Cars and other things were built with thicknesses of material that were tested and known to work. To reduce that thickness risked approaching an unknown threshold for failure. Trial-and-error was used where budgets allowed to reduce material, but this was an expensive process and in most cases the manufacturer chose to overbuild.
In more recent years, computer modeling has enabled engineers to load test structural designs so that the product can be built with the minimum amount of material required to satisfy the desired application. This benefits the producer, the consumer, and the scrap yard, while delivering overall efficiency.
So, let's suppose SERPRO has a very generous $50 million available to spare to this kind of stuff. That's 200x less than NSA's budget. In short, whatever SERPRO manages to do the NSA will be able to break in a matter of weeks, if not days.
No disrespect intended, but I suspect you hastily assembled this post from off-the-shelf thoughts.
Crypto and security in general do not have a $1=$1 relationship to the resources required to defeat it. Even in the physical world, most padlocks are cheaper than the bolt crackers or angle grinders required to cut them. In terms of cryptography, a budget of $50 million could EASILY produce a system that would cost the NSA $TRILLIONS to break. I highly doubt an NSA-defeating system would cost $50 million to build from scratch.
CIA employees have been furloughed. 70% of CIA analysts have been furloughed.
"Lead us in a few words of silent prayer." -- Bill Peterson, former Houston Oiler football coach