You mean like the penis hat?
You mean like the penis hat?
This is not gambling. Money goes in, but doesn't come out.
I think it requires a pulse.
Too similar? Really the only difference is that when you entrap a monster in a sphere, you enslave it in Pokemon, while in Bubble Bobble, you simply kill it. Seems like a shoddy knock off too me.
Yes, but what about "Secret" "Chinese" bases, that might have a different policy. On the other hand, knowing China, they will have strict rules that prohibit this, but no one will follow them.
Because women have long hair (and ponytails) and men have short hair... at least according to the differences I saw between them (except for the swimming one).
Updates may keep it alive. If there is a reward for exploring new places, you can bet people will take out the game to see new stuff when they travel to new places. Currently though, the landmarks can be reused every 5 minutes. The game has a ton of "borrowed" content, it just has to capitalize on it.
Found two landmark points (used to get free pokeballs and other items) inside 2 Microsoft buildings (showing off their Halo exhibits). I wonder if anyone is going to try to hang out on the side of the building to pick it up.
Sure you can, you just need to encode a different "genome" in each cell. However, I'd imagine that to have an effective multi-cell encoding technique you would store the data in RNA instead of DNA.
Sure you can try to use that argument, but the police may not agree with you. There is a reason that there is a difference between murder and man slaughter.
Not everyone is as tech savvy as those on slashdot, I see numerous violations similar to this all over the place. The main fault of Hillary is not paying attention to the procedures in dealing with Secret/Top Secret data. She relied on her staff to help remind her of those responsibilities and they failed in that.
I would compare what Hillary did is: driving a car at night without headlights on, while having a driving instructor in the passenger seat, then getting pulled over by the police.
> Doesn't take any special skills.
Depends on who you are attacking. Anyone who could find a weak point in AWS and take down a whole datacenter, would be impressive and quite scary.
Sure, renting a bunch of zombie machines and doing DDOS is nothing special, but rolling up your own malware (or just convincing a shit load of people to help you) is much more impressive.
Note: by impressive, I mean likelihood of a SWAT team to come down and bust your ass.
I would think it would be more risky. Chances are the data is replicated on every machine, and is "transmitted" (network or copy by physical media) in an unencrypted form. In general I would consider it less risky using a newer system that doesn't store all the data in one place. Microsoft, Amazon, Google spend a lot more effort in securing their data than pretty much any other tech company.
Also can you provide examples of "cloud-provider based security breaches"?
Comments like this cause me to despise humanity. This kind of attitude is one of the reasons that American jails are so bad.
Many contracting companies have an NCA that prevents a contractor from going to a new firm for a job which is also offered by the original contracting company, in addition to requiring a premium fee from a contract-to-hire from the host company.
This is an attempt to get as many people as possible to be angry, and by extension, more attention. The gorilla message is particularly telling as people generally fall into the "The gorilla's death was tragic, but no chances should be made with human lives" and "The situation could have been resolved without killing the gorilla".
Computers are not intelligent. They only think they are.