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Heartbleed Coder: Bug In OpenSSL Was an Honest Mistake

hydrofix Re:Whatever you may think ... (445 comments)

may end up with some lawsuits (?)

If you have ever wondered why all the popular open source licenses, like GPL, BSD and Apache, include the "warranty" and "limitation of liability" clauses, this is exactly why. The clauses usually state something like "this software is provided 'as is' and without any warranty. The user of the software assumes all risks that may arise. In no event shall the project or its contributors be liable for any damages."

about a week ago
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Heartbleed: Serious OpenSSL zero day vulnerability revealed

hydrofix Most Linux & BSD distros vulnerable - upgrade (1 comments)

At least Debian stable, current LTS version of Ubuntu, CentOS, Fedora, SUSE and all BSDs are vulnerable. The bug also allows the theft of the SSL private master key, which should enable the attacker to retroactively decrypt any past communication with the vulnerable server. Also means that you must get a new SSL key to replace the compromised one, and at least CloudFlare is not even sure if they can afford this, since getting a new key costs money, and big providers probably have quite a few deployed out there..

about two weeks ago
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Not Just Apple: GnuTLS Bug Means Security Flaw For Major Linux Distros

hydrofix Re:Old news (144 comments)

This is quite old news, why is slashdot only picking up on it now?

Slashdot did pick it up earlier already when it was first announced. So it's a dupe, really.

about two weeks ago
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Brendan Eich Steps Down As Mozilla CEO

hydrofix Re:I think this is bullshit (1746 comments)

Oh, for god's sake, don't you get it? All opinions are equally meaningless unless people actually react to them. The ultimate non-existence of freedom of speech would be a society, where speech and actions have no consequences. This time, the consequence of his actions was that the public saw him as unfit for CEO of Mozilla. No one has denied him the right to hold those views, and he has been very kindly offered a platform to express them. What you should take away from this, is that your political opinions are often of little importance when you are just another employee, but once you become the CEO, who is a public figure, you can expect heat from those who disagree with your opinions. Which you have an absolute right to. Just like those who disagree with you.

about two weeks ago
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Brendan Eich Steps Down As Mozilla CEO

hydrofix Re:I think this is bullshit (1746 comments)

You seem to have misunderstood the very core tenet of freedom of speech. Eich has full right to his opinion. The protests were not about him having an opinion. The protests were about the content of that opinion. What do you think people should have done instead? Ignore his views?

about two weeks ago
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China Cracks Down On Bitcoin, Cuts Off Exchanges' Bank Access

hydrofix No problem... (100 comments)

The CEO of Bitcoin has already decided to ban China as a countermeasure. So who's the fool now?

about two weeks ago
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Unreal Engine 4 Launching With Full Source Code

hydrofix Re:A release for linux? (149 comments)

Well, they did eventually port it to Firefox. The demo is down right now, but it ran fine at least on Ubuntu.

about a month ago
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Unreal Engine 4 Launching With Full Source Code

hydrofix Release for Firefox? (149 comments)

Really exicited to see if they port this to Firefox. They have already ported the version 3 of the Unreal Engine to Firefox, using OpenGL for graphics and Asm.js for code. The speed difference compared to the native version should be very small to non-existent, since Asm.js is statically compiled.

about a month ago
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WikiLeaks Cables Foreshadow Russian Instigation of Ukrainian Military Action

hydrofix Re:The only thing I care about. (479 comments)

I talk about SS parades and monuments in Latvia. Supported and mandated by the government.

I follow developments in the Baltics somewhat, and I have never heard of this. I found a story on RT about a Latvian Waffen SS veterans' march, which was accompanied by an anti-fascist counter-demonstration. I could imagine that some Latvians view the SS as heroes even though Nazi Germany occupied Latvia, because the Nazis fought the Soviets, and the Soviet occupation that followed was much more brutal than the Nazi occupation. I don't think the police or the government is taking sides here, even though RT (which is known for its propaganda stories) tries to spin it that way: in a democratic society, everyone has the right to assemble and express opinions, and one job of the police is guaranteeing that right – even if it means protecting someone paying tribute to Nazi history from an angry mob.

I talk about the discrimination of ethnic Russians who were refused the citizenship and were stripped of some rights there.

I understand some people of Russian ethnicity who moved or were moved to the Baltics during the Soviet occupation do not have a citizenship of the Baltic state that they reside in, among others because the Baltic states require a proficiency in the official state language – which is not Russian – and the state views those Russian-speakers as being citizens of the modern-day Russian federation. However, since these people have no Russian citizenship either, they are not citizens of any country. Living as a non-citizen can be difficult, but every day more and more ethnic Russian receive the citizenship through successful assimilation.

Lithuanian government pursuits the use of Soviet symbolic but does not do the same to the Nazi insignia. All of the above routinely ignored by the European Union.

I was not able to find a source, but I don't find this at all surprising. Displaying Nazi insignia is banned in Germany and Israel, because Germans and Jews suffered tremendously from Nazism. The people of the Baltics suffered tremendously from the Soviet occupation, so it is understandable that they in turn do not tolerate Soviet symbols.

about a month and a half ago
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WikiLeaks Cables Foreshadow Russian Instigation of Ukrainian Military Action

hydrofix Re:The only thing I care about. (479 comments)

The point is, there are no Nazis in power in those countries nowadays (some Baltic countries may be considered an exception though).

What on Earth are you talking about? There are definitely no Nazis in power in any Baltic country (Lithuania, Latvia or Estonia) – they are all lead by liberal-democratic, conservative, social-democratic or centrist governments.

Fidesz, the ruling party of Hungary, has links to Nazi-like groups, but it is still half a Europe away from the Baltics.

about a month and a half ago
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WikiLeaks Cables Foreshadow Russian Instigation of Ukrainian Military Action

hydrofix Re:The only thing I care about. (479 comments)

They. Fought. Side-by-side. With. Nazis.

You would be surprised to hear that many democratic countries in present-day Europe apart from the Nazi-Germany itself fought alongside the Nazis in WWII, including Italians, Finns, Romanians, Bulgarians and Norwegians. And these were the real-deal WWII genociding, totalitarian, Führer-hailing Nazis – not some modern-day, nostalgic Neo-Nazis, who don't even know how to genocide. And apart from those countries that fought alongside them, in the 1930s Nazis had large amounts of supporters in every Western country, and their policies were widely regarded as progressive, modern and necessary. Nowadays we know that the Nazi policies led to ruin, but the masses of the 1930s did not and thought they were behaving rationally. Do you think human thinking has changed much in mere 80 years?

about a month and a half ago
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WikiLeaks Cables Foreshadow Russian Instigation of Ukrainian Military Action

hydrofix Re:Why not just give up? (479 comments)

Russia has at least a superficially "legitimate" claim for Crimea, since some 60% of the population are ethnic Russians. Making claims for any other parts of Ukraine is a whole other deal, since every other region of Ukraine is ethnically mostly Ukrainian.

about a month and a half ago
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WikiLeaks Cables Foreshadow Russian Instigation of Ukrainian Military Action

hydrofix Why not just give up? (479 comments)

Why shouldn't Ukraine just give up Crimea for the sake of national unity? Ukraine as a whole seems to be flying from one crisis to another, and it is seems to be torn between the pro-Russia and pro-West factions. Maybe Ukraine should just focus building its future as a Western country, and give up those territories where the population wants to live under Russian rule. Maybe later those areas can then join Ukraine if they so wish, like happened with the unification of West and East Germany.

about a month and a half ago
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Free (Gratis) Version of Windows Could Be a Reality Soon

hydrofix Re:How about selling something consumers want? (392 comments)

What Google has going for them with Android is the ecosystem. I guess they make some proper money from their share of Play store purchases and in-app advertisement revenues. Thinking of it, I am pretty surprised Microsoft did not come up with this earlier. Their product is dying and they should be building a similar ecosystem like Google, not clinging to the past where people pay quadzillions for the platform software.

about a month and a half ago
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Free (Gratis) Version of Windows Could Be a Reality Soon

hydrofix Re:Ugly Stuff (392 comments)

I am just waiting for people to get hands on it, cripple all the Microsoft spyware/adware functions, crack the usage restrictions and publish it all on Internets as an application that you just install on your cost-free adware Windows. I mean, many people already use Windows only to run Win-only apps inside a virtual machine, so paying for the license feels like a total rip-off. This is excellent if Microsoft is rolling out a cost-free version, joke will be on them.

about a month and a half ago
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Github Rolls Out New Text Editor Atom

hydrofix Roll out? (82 comments)

The editor can not be downloaded anywhere. They don't even tell you what platforms it supports – although someone on Reddit mentioned it only supports Macintosh. I am not signing up to their marketing e-mails before they actually tell me what I am even getting in return.

about 2 months ago
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Lumia Phones Leaking Private Data To Microsoft

hydrofix Re:Wow... (110 comments)

I mean, if you aren't including the OS on the phone as Nokia's responsibility, than what exactly are they responsible for?

This is indeed absolutely ridiculous and priceless statement.

To understand why they gave such a statement, we must know some background. The whole debacle started in 2012 when the Finnish government's IT department had a meeting with Nokia, where Nokia's management assured them that Nokia's Lumia phones had superior security and user privacy to both iPhone and Androids. Consequently, the government bought several Lumia phones for top officials who engage in sensitive communication, like the Prime Minister. Thanks to Snowden leaks, the government in 2013 then received contrary information: that Lumia phones were just as hackable as other smartphones through the inclusion of the Microsoft operating system.

Consequently, the Finnish Communications Regulatory Authority (FICORA) made an officially actionable inquiry to Nokia regarding whether the devices they sold indeed revealed the user's confidential communications, location information and other private information without the user's authorization. The authority warned that if the corporation had knowledge that the phone was leaking such data, and did not answer truthfully, it could be held liable under the criminal law for false statement in official proceedings and failing to report a serious offence.

The company then replied, that they were unable to officially give such an assurance (i.e. they probably knew that the device was leaking private data). Then, FICORA made another official inquiry, asking for even a smaller set of privacy assurances. Nokia was again unable to give an official assurance of privacy of its devices, so in August 2013 officials from FICORA and Nokia had an informal meeting where they tried to find common ground: what kind of privacy assurances Nokia could actually give about its devices. Turns out, Nokia could only go as far as to assure that it had not installed any additional spying modules – and only to those devices that it was selling in Finland, anyway.

So they delimited the official assurance that Nokia should give to only concern the hardware and software it had itself made and was selling in Finland, excluding actions of their subcontractors and business partners (like Microsoft). Well, Nokia was able to give such an assurance, even if it is obviously of no value to consumers. But the company had something to show for FICORA: at least Nokia itself takes Finnish and EU privacy regulations seriously, even if it is in partnerships with other corporations for which it can not make equal assurances.

about 2 months ago
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IBM Employees Caught Editing Wikipedia

hydrofix Re:Wikipedia needs MORE paid editors (112 comments)

You made the argument that Wikipedia is an "anarchy". Now you're saying they have too many rules. Which is it?

At what point do you think in a real-world anarchy would be overtaken by the power-hungry, nihilistic individuals seeking to establish an aristocracy of the competent, and be turned into a walled garden of the like-minded only? But wait.. did I just describe Wikipedia? No way...

about 2 months ago
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IBM Employees Caught Editing Wikipedia

hydrofix Re:Wikipedia needs MORE paid editors (112 comments)

ANYONE can delete unsourced or improperly sourced material.

"Yes, welcome to delete the false information that we're publishing about you/your company. Oh, you work for that company? Let the ban hammer sing!" COI (Conflict Of Interest), i.e. someone editing an article where they have a stake at play, often means in practice that the user is banned within microseconds, if there are any anonymous editors with differing opinions. The guideline page itself says "Paid advocates are very strongly discouraged from direct article editing, and should instead propose changes on the talk page of the article in question". The admins have even set up a noticeboard, where anonymous editors can report people they suspect of having "COI".

In short, if people would _follow the fucking rules_ that Wikipedia has made fairly clear, they could edit their own articles as much as they pleased.

This is classical Wikipedia style arrogance. What you are essentially saying, is that Wikipedia will default to publishing blatant misinformation and propaganda added by anonymous and/or pseudonymous editors with impunity. If you happen to disagree with a mispresentation of your person, your company or your product published through Wikipedia, you must jump through numerous hoops and face the newcomer-hostile "Wikipedia community", who will first demand you read through several 10+ page guidelines, manuals and policy discussions. Then, you will need to contact an admin, who might live on a different timezone, to have the page actually modified. And you had better declare your COI on your user page, too. There might be other hoops to jump through as well – just for clearing lies and misrepresentations published on Wikipedia that happen to concern you. And if you at any point make even the slightest of a mistake, you and your whole company (under the "sockpuppet rules") are easily banned from Wikipedia forever.

Why would any sensible person who has better things in life than reading Wikipedia manuals and guidelines ever even try correcting the pages? The hostile and self-proclaimed meritocracy make Wikipedia a truly kafkaesque experience to all outsiders who don't happen to be wiki-nerds or willing to become one. Paid editing, exactly what Wiki-PR seems to have been doing, would be the easy way to make Wikipedia more neutral by allowing companies to hire editors to remove at least some of the blatant propaganda that Wikipedia is currently full of.

about 2 months ago
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IBM Employees Caught Editing Wikipedia

hydrofix Wikipedia needs MORE paid editors (112 comments)

Just like with the Linux kernel, it's a high time the Wikipedia community gave up the futile resistance to paid editing. It's already happening, and denying it is only embarrassing with "revelations" like this IBM case. What goes to the whole Wiki-PR debacle, turns out all the company was doing was correcting errors, libel and defamation that anonymous Wikipedia editors hiding behind pseudonyms and IP addresses have been adding to Wikipedia.

As it stands, Wikipedia is essentially an anarchy where anyone can publish all sorts of lies and propaganda, and companies like Wiki-PR are needed so that those, who are damaged by misinformation that anonymous Wikipedia editors publish, can hire neutral editors to fight the anonymous hoaxers. Wikipedia's own volunteer community has been since long overwhelmed by the sheer amounts of vandalism and biased information added every minute, and only the most obvious cases of misinformation and fraud are ever caught. But instead of celebrating the work that Wiki-PR was doing for the people and companies who have fallen victim to the terror of Wikipedia misinformation, the company behind Wikipedia instead chose to demonized Wiki-PR to media and threatened to sue them.

What's really worrying, is that Google gives Wikipedia a "boost" in its search rankings. So for example, any hoaxer can easily use Wikipedia to publish misinformation about people, products and companies that they don't like. Then anyone searching Google for the name of the person, product or company are immediately served the Wikipedia page on the subject. This page is often full of misinformation and propaganda, while those concerned (like the employees of the said company or the person being defamed himself) are forbidden from correcting the article. Previously, Wikipedia admins were satisfied with just banning those fighting the misinformation under the "conflict of interest" doctrine. But now, the company behind Wikipedia has demonstrated that they are ready to sue you if you want to correct the lies that are being distributed through their platform.

about 2 months ago

Submissions

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China Bans Bitcoin - Bitcoin CEO Reponds, Bans China

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  about two weeks ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "Following rumours of China’s plans to ban bank transfers to Bitcoin exchanges, the CEO of Bitcoin has decided to respond by banning the Glorious People’s Republic of China from the Bitcoin Network. The decision was unanimously approved by Bitcoin’s shareholders, the Bitcoin Board of Directors, HaCkerz4BITZ and the Bitcoin Steering Board and announced by CEO Warren Winkleberg via reddit on Tuesday morning. The decision was made following extensive discussions with members of the Bitcoin community, Chinese exchanges and the inventor of Bitcoin Dorian S Nakamoto himself. The move is expected to cause even greater volatility on an already volatile Bitcoin market, with the valuation of Bitcoin in U.S. dollars quickly plunging below zero.

Menawhile, the CEO of The Internet Kal-El Al-Gore told that while the decision is controversial, in the grand scheme of things it will help the Bitcoin community and The Internet as a whole: 'The Great Firewall of China has been hampering development and eating into our margins for more than a decade. Here at The Internet we know full well that restrictive policies advocated by certain circles in the Chinese government can have a devastating effect on growth and the adoption of new technologies. I should know, I invented The Internet.'"

Link to Original Source
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Partner Of Guardian's Snowden Reporter Detained Under Terrorism Act

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  about 8 months ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "The partner of the Guardian journalist Glenn Greenwald, who has written a series of stories revealing mass surveillance programs by the National Security Agency (NSA), was held for almost nine hours on Sunday by UK authorities as he passed through the Heathrow airport on his way home to Rio de Janeiro. David Miranda was stopped by officers and informed that he would be questioned under the Terrorism Act 2000. The 28-year-old was held for nine hours, the maximum the law allows before officers must release or formally arrest the individual. According to official figures, most examinations last under an hour, and only one in 2,000 people detained are kept for more than six hours. Miranda was released without charge, but officials confiscated electronics including his mobile phone, laptop, camera, memory sticks, DVDs and games consoles. "This is a profound attack on press freedoms [...] to detain my partner for a full nine hours while denying him a lawyer, and then seize large amounts of his possessions, is clearly intended to send a message of intimidation to those of us who have been reporting on the NSA and GCHQ," Greenwald commented."
Link to Original Source
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BitCoin Value Collapses, Possibly Due to DDoS

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  1 year,8 days

hydrofix (1253498) writes "The BitCoin-to-USD exchange rate had been climbing steadily since January 2013, from around 30 USD to over 250 USD only 24 hours ago. Now, the value bubble seems to have burst, at least partially. The primary trading site MtGox is currently reporting a value of 140 USD, a loss of almost half in real value. With many sites unreachable or slow, there are also news of a possible DDoS attack on MtGox: "Attackers wait until the price of Bitcoins reaches a certain value, sell, destabilize the exchange, wait for everybody to panic-sell their Bitcoins, wait for the price to drop to a certain amount, then stop the attack and start buying as much as they can. Repeat this two or three times like we saw over the past few days and they profit.""
Link to Original Source
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IETF Begins Drafting Process for Faster-Than-Light Internet

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  1 year,17 days

hydrofix (1253498) writes "With the advent of ultra high-definition IPTV, consumer demand for ever higher Internet bandwidth shows no signs of relieving. Researchers are also finding new ways to enhance transmission speeds, with a team from University of Southampton recently approaching the speed of light and speeds of up to 73.7 terabits-per-second in hollow fiber transmission, an improvement over traditional non-hollow fibers, where light propagates 31% slower than in vacuum. This has prompted the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) to think ahead of time, and start preparing the Internet's key protocols for the inevitable moment when Internet users start communicating at speeds faster than light. RFC 6921: "Design Considerations for Faster-Than-Light (FTL) Communication" highlights some of the challenges this brings to Internet protocols, that were previously designed with the assumption of simple causality in mind."
Link to Original Source
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WTO Approves Antigua's Pirate Website

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  about a year ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "On Thursday TorrentFreak broke the story (verified by BBC) that the government of Antigua and Barbuda, a tiny island nation on the Caribbean, was planning to launch a legal "pirate" website selling movies, music and software without paying a penny to U.S. copyright holders. Now, the World Trade Organization has given its final approval for the Antigua government to launch the website. The decision follows from long-running trade dispute between the countries, related to online gambling, which was ruled in Antigua's favor in 2005. After the United States refused to compensate, the WTO granted Antigua the right to "suspend" U.S. copyrights for up to $21 million annually."
Link to Original Source
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Wikimedia To Move Its Servers To Ashburn, Virginia

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  about a year ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "The Wikimedia Foundation is preparing for the transition its main technical operations to a new data center in Ashburn, Virginia, USA. This is intended to improve the technical performance and reliability of all Wikimedia sites, including Wikipedia. The current target windows for the migration are January 22nd, 23rd and 24th, 2013, from 17:00 to 01:00 UTC. Since 2004, Wikimedia sites have been hosted in the main data center in Tampa, Florida. In 2009, the Wikimedia Foundation’s Technical Operations team started to look for other locations with better network connectivity and more clement weather. Located in the Washington, D.C. metropolitan area, Ashburn offers faster and more reliable connectivity than Tampa, and usually fewer hurricanes."
Link to Original Source
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Valve: Half-Life 3 Will Be Linux-Only

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  about a year and a half ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "Half-Life 3 is the long awaited sequel to Half-Life 2 which has been in development for more than five years. Gabe Newell, Valve director, has earlier made his stance on Windows 8 clear, saying that “Windows 8 is a catastrophe for everyone in the PC space.” And at the Ubuntu Developer Summit, Valve employee Drew Bliss said that Linux is a more viable platform for gaming than Windows 8. But at LinuxCon Europe, Newell now officially solidified Valve’s stance on Windows 8 by announcing that Half-Life 3 will be exclusive to Linux."
Link to Original Source
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NYTimes Sues US Government To Know How It Interpre

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  more than 2 years ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "Techdirt has been following a story of DoJ's classified interpretation of the PATRIOT Act. Specifically, it's all about Section 215, the so-called "business-records provision," which empowers FBI to get businesses to turn over any records it deems relevant to a security investigation. Senators Ron Ryden and Mark Udall have been pushing the government to reveal how it uses these provisions to deploy 'dragnets' for massive amounts of information on private citizens "without any connection to terrorism or espionage," a secret reinterpretation that is "inconsistent with the public's understanding of these laws." After NYTimes reporter Charlie Savage had his Freedom of Information request denied, NYTimes has now sued the government to reveal how it interprets the very law under which it's required to operate."
Link to Original Source
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Anti-Matter Belt Discovered Around Earth

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  more than 2 years ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "A thin band of antiprotons enveloping the Earth has been spotted for the first time. The find, described in Astrophysical Journal Letters [arXiv], confirms theoretical work that predicted the Earth's magnetic field could trap antimatter. The antiprotons were spotted by the Pamela satellite launched in 2006 to study the nature of high-energy particles from the Sun and cosmic rays. Aside from confirming theoretical work that had long predicted the existence of these antimatter bands, the particles could also prove to be a novel fuel source for future spacecraft — an idea explored in a report for Nasa's Institute for Advanced Concepts."
Link to Original Source
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ITC: HTC Is Violating Apple Patents

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  more than 2 years ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "Apple on Friday dealt a serious legal blow to HTC and the Android platform in general. A U.S. International Trade Commission judge has ruled that HTC infringed on two patents Apple submitted in a March 2010 complaint. The scary outcome of the decision could in a worst-case scenario result in an import ban against many or even all Android-based HTC products in the U.S. market. "I have looked at those patents before and they appear to be very fundamental. They are very likely to be infringed by code that is at the core of Android," writes Florian Mueller of FOSS Patents. HTC has appealed the judgement to the six ITC commissioners, who will ultimately have the final say on the patent verdict."
Link to Original Source
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Assange: Facebook Has A CIA Interface

hydrofix hydrofix writes  |  more than 2 years ago

hydrofix (1253498) writes "In an interview with Russia Today's Laura Emmett Jullian Assange hinted that the CIA has a backdoor interface to Facebook, calling the site 'the most appalling spying machine ever invented.'

"Here we have the world's most comprehensive database about people: their relationships, their names, their addresses, their locations, their communications, their relatives – all sitting within the United States, all accessible to US intelligence."

"Facebook, Google, Yahoo all these major US organizations have built-in interfaces for US intelligence. It's not a matter of serving a subpoena, they have an interface they have developed for US intelligence to use."

Link to Original Source

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