I'm trying to figure out what bullshit rip-off "service" sponsored this article.
> (still sucks, though..)
I think it's pretty awesome.
Which computer company is letting you do some things on your computer?
Wow. That's some shitty writing.
You know when a movie is so bad it's good? This writing doesn't achieve that. It reaches that exact, elusive point where it's as bad as it can possibly be without crossing over to the other side.
> Because we've yet to be shown a single shred of evidence to back up the claim.
I would say that the US doing something as fucking crazy as engaging in a publicly announced "cyber"-attack against Russia qualifies as evidence. I am fairly certain the US does not want to get into a "cyber"-war with Russia. It feels compelled to respond.
...it is encouraging that enough people care enough to leave to make Yahoo do this.
> I literally pissed on the guy's grave when he died
This brings up a counterpoint concerning data collection, though. There are a few graves I would like to piss on but I cannot find out where these people are buried.
I don't use FB in my personal life, and I consider Slack invasive enough at work to be barely tolerable.
This is the correct answer.
Now Valve will be punished for SteamOS and Vulkan.
Microsoft doing what it does best: leveraging monopoly influence.
Fenced in by free speech.
That's some Orwellian shit right there.
Oh, well, OK, if there are policies and procedures, and mechanisms, and stuff, I guess it's all cool.
The simple question is: if this is a "product" for enterprise "management", why isn't it possible to turn this godforsaken surveillance engine OFF at the hardware level?
> namely, if it can be compromised by a rootkit
It fucking IS a rootkit.
and call it Zuckertown.
- Back up your data files
- Wipe that abusive shit operating system off your machine
- Install Linux.
Don't look back.
We will have solar energy as soon as the utility companies solve one technical problem -- how to run a sunbeam through a meter.