Narrator: A major one.
Narrator: A major one.
It was already there, no complaints at the time.
I wonder how soon other people will rename IS-IS routing protocol to make it politically correct.
Cisco already published security advisory on that a month ago:
Attackers required either valid admin credentials or physical access to device to replace firmware. Such attacks were understood for a long time.
Nevertheless it's interesting to observe increase in attacks against infrastructure itself, rather than bandwidth.
This book by Carol Tavris and Elliot Aronson has a huge chapter devoted to "mistakes" done on purpose by Police.
Policemen are typically trained that once they have a "probable cause" they push, deceive and trick people into confession, regardless if other facts may completely change the cause into improbable. They act just like in the movies where "greater good" is more important than trampling the truth, except in movies it's usually shown as fully justified, while in real life there is too many mistakes.
"He must be guilty because he was sentenced" and other cognitive issues are aplenty.
I've never seen a satellite.
I've never seen a bacteria.
I've never seen you, and heard that you exist
"I've never seen" is not a valid argument.
Still, I agree with you that there seems to be more problems with non-updated, zombified Windows machines, than there is by updates. At least so far...
ITAR would apply mainly to USA, question is whether through ACTA-like actions they would impose it on the World?
Based on rumours so far it seems that:
- the attack was not infiltration but DDoS,
- it prevented transmitting flight plans to European authorities,
- without submitting flight plan it is not allowed to take off on formal basis. Nothing technical.
Still unclear on which part of the system got knocked out, as we would suppose some good dedicated link for submitting of flight plan information from airline.
FM radio request here, no more FM broadcast yesterday:
And if you think Germany has a screwed up cable system, I assure you, it's nowhere near as bad as in the United States.
You are wrong, learn a bit about the subject first:
20 EUR is not what you pay for cable service. It's a government tax just for owning a tv receiver, called "tv license". In USA there is no such license, you just pay for the service.
RRAM cache would simplify metadata management
This rings a bell....
NSA stores metadata of millions of web users for up to a year
Now you know who is behind the developement, and why such memory has a chance on the market.
Another summary written by a clueless, not a nerd.
10/8 network is a perfectly routable IP range.
http://10.76.1.11./ is a URL, not an IP address.
It also has an extra dot before the closing slash.
"News for _nerds_", sure...
You keep changing your arguments to suit your goal.
The original statement was that thanks to Hulu/Netflix etc there is no longer need to pirate. This statement is untrue, except to some extent for USA where such services are widespread and cheap.
I don't complain to local content companies. I don't need to. I stopped consuming most of the content out there (TV series and shows, movies, games) as I don't find them attractive.
I'm glad you find USA TV/movies/games to work best for you. Don't worry, if there is a good movie/series from another country it will likely be remade as a USA production. Those offensive boobs will be removed, and a lot of gratitious violence (or extended interrogation) will be added instead.
TPB is not about USA-made content, it's about any content. If a service wants to replace piracy, it would need to provide similar content, which Hulu/Netflix/etc don't.
Hulu/Netflix/etc are not about USA-made content either. They have content from other countries, wherever rights could be obtained. Regional restriction is due to content rights, not due to content itself.
TPB provides you (illegally) any content anywhere.
Hulu/Netflix provide you (legally) certain content (that they have right to) in USA (where they have content rights) and a few other countries. This is a large restriction.
Now biting the troll: other places do make good shows/films/games.
With the rise of on-demand services like Netflix/Hulu/all their friends
Sorry, currently our video library can only be watched from within the United States
Watch TV programs & films anytime, ANYWHERE
Sorry, Netflix is not available in your country.
Those offers are still strongly territory-limited (won't stream outside USA and maybe a few other countries) and not available globally. I agree that such services with relatively low fees provide convenience and can alleviate the need for torrenting, but it's still a long way from pushing it out of the internet.
Anyway, oil dependence is essentially transport based; more specifically, private car use
Private car use is just a tiny part of oil use, although the only many people you see directly. Public communication is largely based on oil as well, but it's still not the point.
Even if you decide to use own muscle power for moving around, there is a bigger problem, especially in large cities - practically all goods are nowadays delivered to shops via road transport. Most important - food. Unless you can find a food source that is not transported by car into the city, you are still pretty much oil dependent.
The computing field is always in need of new cliches. -- Alan Perlis