Not even Tor devs can predict the output of the new distributed RNG
No shit Sherlock. No devs of any RNG should be able to predict the output when it's in the deployed. And Tor devs is not a team of Avengers.
Or the NYT bestseller "I Am Pilgrim". In which the antagonist jihadist steals one of these vials to unleash smallpox on humanity again.
(But he cuts out some guys eyes first to get through the lab's retina scanner and we all know that can't happen IRL.)
a time when Mars was a mere 1.1 billion years old and nearby Earth was just cradling its first microbial lifeforms.
And Keanu Reeves was the upcoming A-lister in Point Break.
Who modded you Insightful?
I swear I have no idea. It's a mystery on par with the disappearing jetcrafts.
I dutifully kept that link open for an hour but the plane doesn't seem to be moving.
After the controversy unfolded, MIT disassociated itself from Ayyadurai's EMAIL Lab and funding was dropped. MIT also revoked Ayyadurai's contract to lecture at the bioengineering department. 
To make its case against Apple, Smith pulled out an adding machine manufactured in 1912 while speaking at today's hearing. "We do not believe that courts should seek to resolve issues of 21st century technology with a law that was written in the era of the adding machine," he said. Smith also warned of this particular case setting precedent for others in the technology industry. "Every case has implications for others," he said. The spectacle didn't go unnoticed. Before the hearing moved onto other topics, Smith was asked "Do you have any other props?"
Australian hard rock band AC/DC. This jibes with the behavior of the hacker(s), who had displayed threatening messages on the computers of Ashley Madison employees, accompanied by AC/DC song Thunderstruck.
Never have I been more ashamed (and afraid) of having an AC/DC collection
"We live, in a very kooky time." -- Herb Blashtfalt