She has been accused of many lies and what not that are as false as they come.
BUT, there is little doubt that she DID lie about her email server and why it was there. More importantly, she KNEW what she was up to.
More to the point, Spain was a neutral in WWII, not an ally.
No, that's not more to the point - rather the opposite.
Not only were Marshall Plan aid given to countries that had been enemies (like Germany and Italy), but also to countries that had been neutral (like Switzerland and Sweden).
But the aid was very disproportionately handed out, with countries like Ireland, Portugal and Scandinavia receiving little, while countries with more industry getting the majority of the aid. To make matters worse, the countries that received the least generally also received most of the aid as loans, and not grants;
The UK received around $3.3 billion, of which around 90% were grants. Ireland received around $130-140 million, of which around 90% were loans, not grants.
More than anything, it was a device for tying European industry to American exports. The biggest profiteers were American (and later Canadian) companies who were paid for their exports through Marshall Plan funds, as part of the condition for receiving aid.
Any generative model, and most of the modern systems are either generative or trivially easy to modify to be so, includes an internal model. Antagonistic training explicitly exploits this feature with two systems, one that tries to learn to spot real data from faked, and another that tries to learn to fool the first one.
It seems like changing the admin password to something random would work perfectly well. If the clueless user needed to change something they'd have to reset to factory defaults and in learning how to do that perhaps they'd learn about changing the password. Likely the vast majority would never even notice.
It may be a while, but I have faith we'll get there someday.
This seems unlikely, since there have been around 500 above ground nuclear detonations, some of which were far larger than anything the US or Russia would likely use in a modern war.
No one had a vested interested in engaging in scaremongering here so it will be sort of "swept under the rug".
Copyright is one of those weird things where it is or is not a crime depending on the circumstances. It can also be a tort. Clearly a manifestation of the obvious cognitive dissonance inherent in imaginary property.
While I wouldn't go quite that far, I do keep a spray of screen cleaning fluid near my desk. At one point, a colleague famous for leaving fingerprints on screens around the office (some people can only read things they point at, apparently) touched my screen, and was mightily surprised when I immediately sprayed both the screen and his finger...
> How many mp3s do you download by accident?
On the modern web, I download plenty of stuff "by accident".
Some of us even alter our web browsers to put somewhat of a lid on the madness.
Most businesses in the US already offer paid sick leave.
A small and set number of days, which is generally treated as short-notice day for doing anything that requires one to be out of office, like waiting for a plumber, having an eye exam, taking the car to service, or otherwise.
Once flu season starts, and employees have already used up their allotted sick days (whether due to actually being sick or not), they have to come in when sick or either be docked pay or risk getting fired.
So late fall and early winter, American companies tend to have a great many sick and contagious people.
And in some cases, these individuals even get bonuses for coming in to work despite being ill.
Laws have been completely struck down for the kind of broad and vague legal language they just happily applied.
Yes, but it won't be useful. Part of the nature of the DDOS attack is that no particular host sends packets at a high rate (too easy to detect and shut down). It's the sheer number of slow devices that floods the target.
>>> "the Watch List," the app will recommend shows based on the content viewers access through their Apple TV
> I seem to remember Netflix suggestions just showing up on my main content selection screen. Never having seen one, why does an Apple TV need a separate app to suggest TV shows to its viewers?
Tivo suggested things for you 17 years ago.
If iTunes was less lame, it would already be doing this (like Amazon).
There are two kinds of egotists: 1) Those who admit it 2) The rest of us