Timothy Paine, an entomologist at the University of California-Riverside, recently 'committed to the scientific record the idea that California's eucalyptus trees may have been biologically sabotaged, publishing an article [in the Journal of Economic Entomology] raising the possibility of bioterrorism.'
Must every act of aggression be labeled as some form of terrorism? The term certainly has lost it's potency since 9/11.
Either there is a metaphysical reality that provides a "spark", if you will, of reason to living organisms such as ourselves, or else we are not actually reasoning, self-aware beings, but merely beings which act as if we are.
So there are only 2 options huh? Please allow me to offer a 3rd:
We are indeed reasoning, self-aware beings who evolved that way in order to survive in a competitive and unforgiving environment.
Alternatively we may be computer programs ourselves in some alien video game. I could go on but I believe that I've made my point.
it's artificial. It isn't real. You're never going to get a Turing computer to actually think
Why not? We evolved into sentient beings from non-sentient organic matter, why couldn't the same thing be possible with silicon based intelligence?
South Korea seems to ignore actual warfare/violent aggression from North Korea so I doubt it would make a difference either way.
If said jamming is affecting their Starcraft servers in any way there's no telling what they might be capable of.
The other thing is to - get this - turn the car off. Just turn the ignition and pull the keys. Either way, you have to then try to control the car to a stop.
Good luck controlling the car with the steering wheel locked. Sound like a sure fire way to roll the vehicle to me.
Your Browser: Firefox5.0
Almost had it, it is indeed a Mozilla based browser but not Firefox.
Your OS: WinNT
That's not even kinda close, Linux actually.
Are you fucking kidding me, these are supposed to be the enforcers of cyber crime?
Enzymes are things invented by biologists that explain things which otherwise require harder thinking. -- Jerome Lettvin