That paper discusses Primordal Black Holes
Aren't those hypothetical yet? Was one ever detected?
774 posts • joined 9 Jun 2017
I read somewhere that psychopathic people have greater chances to succeed in corporate world (here maybe), because their lack of empathy fits well with the true corporate spirit - You know, the same spirit from companies asking their wage slaves to be 'loyal' before throwing them in a dust can as soon as they are not useful enough anymore.
Also, I now hate. you for making me admit that the French police might actually have done something good.
Having talked with some law forces agents working on cybersecurity during Lille' FIC2020, I can assure you they do some very interesting things, even if they lack of means and people. They are really very good compared to the poor resources allocated to them
In my last two experiences, the best way to reduce printing was to impose secure printing on each printer of the company. Now the user has to come to the printer and type a code to get his/her file printed. After 24h non-printed files are flushed from printer's memory.
Secure printing has decreased printed papers by 25% to 40% from one printer to another.
Awake said its threat researchers "made several attempts to contact Galcomm by phone, email (abuse@, security@, and support@), and the contact form on their website
Moreover, Awake have not even asked for our quote or response on that issue before publishing a report. I got the domains in question via a third party who was asking me about this.
So El Reg, who is the liar?
The company could always have a settled that case with a "conventional break" (rupture conventionnelle), a way to end a job contract existing since 2008. Instead of negotiating with this person, the company decided to break him instead to avoid to pay him a fair compensation.
I am always shocked with the anglo-saxon usage to publish the name and the picture of a convict. That guy made a mistake and will pay the price for it, but does he really deserve to be shamed on the web, with an article that will be visible forever (that is as long as the web exists )? When the sentence will be accomplished, why should the guy carry the load of his fault forever through a simple web search? What does giving his name and a picture bring to us readers, is that so valuable compared to the life-long effect it will have on this man?
Which countries are the more hit compared with similar ones? UK, US and Brazil. All governed by a populist nut who uses division and hatred as a mean to gain and keep power.
This is an absolutely not scientific-based opinion, but facts seem to show that getting rid of such buffoons would be a greater help to the public health than an app that can be a threat to privacy.
See for instance here, or how to use a tracing app to ensure the person a company want to work with for a small period of time (approximative translation: The ROTTEN company wants to recruit someone for a short period of time. It want to be sure the candidate doesn't get sick between the job interview and signing the contract. It uses then a dedicated phone which is on only during the interview, and will get an alert if the person is tested as positive later.)
"We underline the importance of this debate and encourage to compare technical solutions based on privacy risk assessment rather than on ill-defined catchwords such as ”centralised” vs ”decentralised"
Something can be decentralized but by horrible in term of privacy. Let's focus on risk assessment rather than on dogmatic approaches.
The current Duke of Normandy is the Queen
No, despite what the Islanders say. The title of Duke of Normandy left the Plantagenet family in 1204 when the land was confiscated by Jean the First King of France, who became also Duke. The British Royals kept pretending being Duke of Normandy as they pretended to be King of France till 1801.
CERN *did* produce some amazing science last century. But it hasn't done so for thirty years.
19,032 publications, 3,646 PhD completed under partial supervision of CERN in the last 10 years, it isn't that bad, is it?
Ranking made by Quacquarelli Symonds, a British company based in London....
"Magic hand" at work ^^
Our view is that this is symptomatic of the deprofessionalisation of the development community over the last ten years but, but, but... it makes applications much less expensive, and it makes more cash available for the C-suite and shareholders! Isn't that the most important?
In IT we spend a lot of time in patching systems, deploying tools and examining logs
This has to be done of course, but it will be less profitable than educating users... Something which is a challenge for the IT crowd, known for its sociopathic tendencies ^^
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