* Posts by raving angry loony

1135 posts • joined 13 Dec 2008

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Give BAE a kicking and flog off new UK warships, says review

raving angry loony
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Canada, again.

Just sell them to Canada. The governments here will buy any kind of crap, so long as it's not "made in Canada". For some reason, if it's "made in Canada", the Canadian governments won't touch it, no matter how good it is.

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Has Canadian justice gone too far? Cops punish drunk drivers with NICKELBACK

raving angry loony
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What if...

...the people they're arresting were drunk driving after a Nickelback concert? Or drunk and disorderly at a Nickelback party? What will they do then, I wonder?

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Blu Vivo 6: Top value trendsetter marred by Chino-English mangle

raving angry loony
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Extras?

Does the low price include the Chinese spyware? http://www.theregister.co.uk/2016/11/15/android_phoning_home_to_china/

Also curious as to why the article makes zero mention of such issues in Chinese-sourced android phones, if for no other reason than to say "we checked, and it's not there". Who do you REALLY work for, Orlowski?

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Three certainties in life: Death, taxes and the speed of light – wait no, maybe not that last one

raving angry loony
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Science? What happened to "hypothesis" vs "theory"?

Odd. When I was first introduced to science, and in the many years I worked in various fields, if an idea was proposed but hadn't been tested yet it was called a "hypothesis". Only AFTER it had been tested, and the tests repeated and verified, would it be called a "theory".

Based on this article, they haven't tested this hypothesis yet. Why does the article keep calling it a "theory"? In science, and presumably science articles, "theory" means "scientific theory" which in turn means "a tested and verified hypothesis".

Looking at the abstract (sadly, I've lost access to many research databases since changing careers. Fucking paywalls on publicly funded research, but that's another rant.) they don't seem to claim it's a "theory". They just claim to have developed a predictive model that might now be tested.

So either the scientists themselves are misusing the terminology in various interviews the author has seen and copied, and they're just repeating that. Or perhaps the author of this article is a scientific ignoramus with zero respect for proper terminology. Or perhaps the rules have changed since I learned this, and the anti-science frauds have won when they claim certain scientific theories are "only theories" and therefore equivalent to their completely non-scientific "theory"?

Which is it?

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Stay out of my server room!

raving angry loony
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Ah yes, telling a director that no, they can't do whatever they want then blame I.T. if something breaks.

Good fucking luck. I've yet to meet ANY "director" who understands that they have to follow the same rules as everyone else. The only real choices, in a real world, are "suck it up" or "quit". Because the "director" will never, never learn. They don't have to, they're the "director". They're never wrong, and they're never at fault.

(replace "director" with everything from "senior management position of your choice" to "owner")

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Trump hires very best, greatest net neut haters to head FCC transition

raving angry loony
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Re: Factual errors

Looking a little bit deeper, it seems Jamison worked on Sprints lobbyist team, which makes him "a former lobbyist", regardless of how you might want to spin that particular datum. All the copy I've seen for Eisenach says he's "worked for Verizon and others", which seems accurate. He's been paid, and paid well, to support the interests of his clients. Both might not be the legal definition of lobbyist, but it certainly meets the general definition of "getting paid to win favour from politicians". Calling them lobbyists seems fair and balanced.

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The hated Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal will soon be dead. Yay?

raving angry loony
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Was it that bad?

Abso-fucking-lutely YES it was that bad. Yet another international agreement that allows corporations to override local rules set by democratically elected legislators. There are too many of those already, TPP was one of the worst of them.

I hope it dies in a fire. Along with every single fucking traitor to their country who pushed for it, regardless of which country they're from. Because that's what they were, traitors, selling out their countries, their communities, their neighbours, all for the illusion of money.

Don't get me started on what I REALLY think of it and the people who were pushing it.

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Russia to block LinkedIn over data domiciling issues

raving angry loony
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"wrong office"

Because of course there's no such thing as inter-office mail or even couriers when an entire country tells you that no, your business won't be allowed to operate in that country unless you follow the rules. I wonder which jobsworth at the "wrong office" decided that no, they could just ignore it because hey, it was sent to the "wrong office".

What a bunch of fucking tossers. LinkedIn, that is. Russia will probably be better off without them.

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US citizens crash Canadian immigration site after Trump victory

raving angry loony
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Re: Wall Building

Damn, Tim Warren beat me to it. Oh well.

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raving angry loony
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Re: In late breaking news......

Canada has enough people who sponsored a brick. Now all this site needs to do is collect and build...

http://brickingitforcanada.com/

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Silicon Valley's oligarchs got a punch in the head – and that's actually good thing

raving angry loony
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Trump Trifecta

The REAL "trifecta" is that in a few months, Trump and the Republicans who put him in power will control the Executive, Legislative, AND *Judicial* levels of their government. Once they get around to nominating and confirming the most regressive judges possible to their Supreme Court. So it's not just the Presidency and Congress (Senate and House). It's a REAL trifecta.

In other words, there will be very few limits to the crazy that Trump's crowd will be able to inflict, because Trump's crowd will be in control of every level of government.

A very, very scary thought.

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Microsoft goes back to the drawing board – literally, with 28" tablet and hockey puck knob

raving angry loony
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Etch-a-sketch?

If they stick a SECOND hockey puck nob on it, it might actually be useful as an etch-a-sketch. Will it clear the screen if you turn it upside down and shake? Or will it just crash?

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DNS devastation: Top websites whacked offline as Dyn dies again

raving angry loony
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Re: Inevitable

Or salivating at the profits to be had from marketing "protection" to those who feel vulnerable. The whole thing smells of a protection racket in the making.

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Mercedes answers autonomous car moral dilemma: Yeah, we'll just run over pedestrians

raving angry loony
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Absolutely correct.

Did the stupid idiots who got in the way pay for the car in any way? Of course not! Those who can't pay shouldn't expect to be protected by what they haven't paid for. Why would they think they were safe even on the pavement (sidewalk)? Obviously someone driving a Mercedes is much more important than some peon walking around. Besides, Mercedes wouldn't sell nearly as many cars if they admitted that "by the way, sometimes we're not going to prioritize your safety". Remember people, PROFIT is the only means of determining what is correct.

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Ad flog Plus: Adblock Plus now an advertising network, takes cash to broker web banners

raving angry loony
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Ditched.

Got rid of AdBlock within days that I heard they were going from an ad blocker to a protection racket.

However, let's restate: the issue is not advertising. It's privacy. Want to show ads on your site, go for it. Most ad blockers won't touch them. What they'll touch is the privacy busting ad-mongers.

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Seagate sued by its own staff for leaking personal info to identity thieves

raving angry loony
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Sad

It's really sad that they had to sue rather than Seagate admitting they fucked up and doing the right thing, which is completely protecting and compensating their own employees for the inevitable deluge of identity theft, scams, and other frauds perpetrated using this leaked data.

It's time the directors of these corporations saw the corporate protection veil lifted and started getting close and personal attention for the incompetence they bring to data protection in their domains. Only when people are held personally accountable will anything improve. Any "corporate" level enforcement is useless, failure just becomes part of the cost of doing business. Because it's ALWAYS failure, since actually stopping this invariably costs more than hiring a few lawyers or bribing a minister or six to fast-talk their way out of any meaningful penalties.

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'Hey, Elon? You broke it, you bought it' says owner of SpaceX's satellite cinder

raving angry loony
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Re: indented customers

<blink>kill the heretic</blink>

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Das ist empörend: Microsoft slams umlaut for email depth charge

raving angry loony
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Re: Long history of incompetence in programming

Lovely article about names:

https://www.kalzumeus.com/2010/06/17/falsehoods-programmers-believe-about-names/

Which is why I'm strongly in favour of any programmer being required to study cultures other than their own, amongst other "non-computing" topics. Too many programmers know too little about the world they are supposed to be programming things to interact with. Too many people making too many false assumptions and screwing everyone else for years on end. Microsoft being one of the biggest perpetrators of the "we know nothing and care less about other cultures", especially in their earlier years.

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raving angry loony
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Long history of incompetence in programming

Imagine the fucking retard who came up with the "minimum of 3 letters" for a "last name" field. Or a maximum length. Imagine the anger they've generated for people with the surname Ng, or even 'O'. Or the folks with names like "Farquarson-Featherstonehaugh" Yet as recently as last year I STILL found places where surname length limitations are still in place. Hell, it's even still considered normal for surname fields to have a minimum length of "1", and fuck the mononymous folks out there.

That's the kind of bloody minded incompetence that the computing world has nourished and allowed to remain. That's the kind of complete idiocy that we STILL see in systems today.

Why would anyone be surprised that Microsoft is still doing stupid things? It's been their way for over 30 years. Sadly, they have lots of company.

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Ad-blocking ‘plateaus’, claims hopeful ad industry

raving angry loony
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Stop fucking lying to me!

This isn't about the adverts. It's about privacy. This is about having sold off the advert placement to ad-mongers who then attempt to destroy any shred of privacy a person might have left, all in the name of selling them shit.

Ad blockers don't, for the most part, block local images. Be silly for them to do so. So local websites are perfectly free to put LOCAL adverts on their sites if they wish. What ad blockers stop are the privacy destroying (possibly even illegally so in many jurisdictions) ad-mongers who aren't just selling adverts, they're selling tracking of individuals.

Want to make money from adverts? Then do so. Just adverts. None of the privacy mangling bullshit that surrounds the adverts pushed by the ad-mongers.

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Adblock Plus blocks Facebook block of Adblock Plus block of Facebook block of Adblock Plus block of Facebook ads

raving angry loony
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Re: Fuck the advert mongers with a rusty chainsaw

Actually I mainly credit NoScript. Which is why I refuse to use a browser that doesn't have similar functionality. Not the broken version that Chrome perpetrates, for instance. Understandably, seeing as it's created by one of the worst advertising/tracking monsters out there, so why would they make it easier to block their profitable privacy destroying tools?

But the others have their uses, as I've found.

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raving angry loony
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Fuck the advert mongers with a rusty chainsaw

Here's a hint to the sites that depend on ad revenue. You want people to see ads on your website? Stop using the fucking ad-mongers as your providers. Stop using ad services whose SOLE goal is to track people across multiple sites, and invade people's privacy just to sell them shit.

Just post your ads locally. Manage your own ads. Most ad blockers won't block local images or ads. They mostly only block the centrally managed, downright unethical ad tracking agencies that so many of you seem to be keen to use. Know what? I have nothing against tasteful ads. But the instant you gave up control over what ads show on your sites, and allowed tracking, privacy invading asshats to display any kind of garbage, then you lost any claim to calling us "freeloaders".

You want me to see your ads? Then make sure they're YOUR ads. Not inappropriate garbage created by 3rd parties that have nothing to do with your site, or your audience.

As for Facebook, I haven't seen an ad on their platform so long as I use my blocking quartet of uBlock Origin, Privacy Badger, Ghostery, and NoScript.

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123-Reg goes TITSUP – again

raving angry loony
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Re: TITSUP

Or, of course, FUBAR...

That also falls apart when "not working" is something most of their clients recognize and are intimately familiar with.

The only question I've got is why they still have clients? Are people that lazy and/or desperate that 123 is their only option?

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Milk IN the teapot: Innovation or abomination?

raving angry loony
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Is there a tea bush growing within 3,000 miles of Yorkshire?

Why would there need to be? Although they claim it was introduced in 1886, wasn't "Yorkshire Tea"'s current blend actually created during the rationing years by sweeping up crud and bagging it? Certainly tastes like it every time I've been forced to ingest some. Politeness can be challenging.

It seems that "Yorkshire Tea" (and several other British "blends") is to tea what tofurkey is to roasted fowl.

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raving angry loony
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re: Water temperature

The temperature of the water depends on the type of tea being brewed. All tea is not brewed the same way. A very basic introduction can be found here: http://www.teavivre.com/info/three-brewing-keys-water-temperature/

You're quite correct about having to scrape even more crud out of the pot though. I'll bet that work is probably not being done by the person adding the milk in the first place.

However, I'm pretty sure that what many British call "tea" doesn't care much about the water temperature, since it's not really what anyone else would call "tea" in the first place.

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raving angry loony
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British "tea" isn't.

Seems to me that many British love what they call "tea". Unfortunately, it bears little to no relation to what anyone else would call "tea". The "tea" they drink must have been developed during the rationing, and seems to consist of some sort of waste swept up from the streets then bagged. This fact is probably the reason so many prefer to hide the horrible taste of their bagged waste with sugar and milk.

Real, good quality tea does not require milk or sugar. However, as elReg is probably a fairly typical British office, they'll be using the cheapest available bag of sweepings. In which case yes, it's proper to put the milk and even the sugar in the pot, since it's not really tea in the first place, and something needs to be done to hide the awful taste.

Anyone who enjoys real tea should probably just bring their own.

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Don't use a VPN in United Arab Emirates – unless you wanna risk jail and a $545,000 fine

raving angry loony
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About right...

The terms "technologically illiterate", "UAE", and "guilty until proven guilty" sounds exactly like the UAE I worked in all those years ago. I see they haven't changed much. I see I'll still never be going back. Nothing is worth that kind of bullshit.

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Bought a GTX 970? Congrats, Nvidia owes you thirty bucks

raving angry loony
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Too little

Companies that lie and cheat like this should really be fined at least 150% (preferably much more) of the profit from that entire product line. Instead, they get what aren't even slaps on the wrist, and don't even have to admit they're scumbags.

Shooting (not necessarily lethally, just very painfully) every senior exec of every such company is really the only solution at this point. Oh, and their boards of directors. And their majority shareholders. You know, the ones who keep electing boards that select senior execs that keep ripping people off.

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Server vendor has special help desk for lying, incompetent sysadmins

raving angry loony
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MCSE hatred

Local employer of "enterprise" class only hires Microsoft "knowledgeable" people who can answer questions such as "what is the delay of a certain command when issued, in microseconds". And other such memorization exercises.

Oddly, this "employer" has seen not just hours but DAYS of downtime in a mission critical (health) environment, regularly has people on site who don't have a clue what they're trying to fix, resulting in even more local downtime, and is pushing a computer based health records system that is quite literally killing people as it changes prescriptions because they don't match what's in their database. It's generally considered to be the most incompetent I.T. group in the region. Which is unfortunate since they run the hospital I.T. systems. Oh, but they're ALL "MCSE", so that's OK.

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Windows 10 pain: Reg man has 75 per cent upgrade failure rate

raving angry loony
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Re: Boils...

Possibly because you haven't been paying attention to the other stuff being installed for you? That or you have Enterprise or Education versions and a lot of money to spend?

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Windows 10 Pro Anniversary Update tweaked to stop you disabling app promos

raving angry loony
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Microsoft apologists?

Still waiting to hear from the Microsoft apologists out there. The ones who think Microsoft is wonderful because they're popular, and are popular because they're wonderful. The ones who insist that anything Microsoft does is obviously wonderful for everyone, because otherwise why would they do it?

Waiting for your defence of this latest shitty idea.

Still waiting...

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raving angry loony
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It's official

Buy Microsoft, get fucked over. That's been their unofficial motto for 30 years, but they've just made it completely official.

I'll stay with Win 7 for my games, thanks. I've pretty much managed to move almost everything else to Linux and/or BSD.

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Microsoft ordered to fix 'excessively intrusive, insecure' Windows 10

raving angry loony
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Re: Rarity

Quite familiar with the arnaqueurs de Paris, thanks. Especially the little shit in the 15eme with the phone store, whose only goal is to rip people off using sleight-of-hand "fixes" where he then returns the broken item to you. But that's Paris for you, the anus of France.

However, there are rules involved, and if you take the time to find the right bureaucrat who can apply those rules, you too can have the satisfaction of watching the little extortionate shits get taken down. It'll take time, it'll mean dealing with the bureaucracy, but here's a hint: the ONLY way to navigate the French bureaucracy is to treat it like a feudal state, and the bureaucrats are the new nobility.

Don't try to do things yourself, they don't deal with peasants, meaning anyone who isn't a bureaucrat or rich enough to buy one. Find your local "knight" or "baron" who is willing to take the case on your behalf. Elected official, don't bother. Their professional bureaucratic assistant, definitely. THEY will be able to deal with the bureaucracy. Admittedly finding that knight can be a challenge, and convincing them that you have worthwhile cause can be difficult, but it can be done.

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raving angry loony
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Rarity

France, one of the VERY few countries where "consumer protection" has any meaning whatsoever. The only country to ever force a company to refund an unused, unwanted, bundled copy of "Microsoft", for instance.

French bureaucracy might be a deserved subject of many jokes, but one cannot fault their continued attempts to force corporations to pay attention to the concept of "don't screw the consumer".

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Tor veteran Lucky Green exits, torpedos critical 'Tonga' node and relays

raving angry loony
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Re: baited breath

Not if you're fishing for clues.

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Empty your free 30GB OneDrive space today – before Microsoft deletes your files for you

raving angry loony
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MotionCompensation writes "What's next? Wipe Windows 7 machines?"

They don't need any such fucking stupid ideas from you, sunshine. I'm quite sure they have entire departments coming up with the things for themselves.

I had enough trouble getting some older software to work on Windows 7. They'll have to pry this version of their operating system out of me with their cold, dead, decaying hands. Unless I find alternatives that run on non-Microsoft, non-Apple products, in which case I'll be gone faster than you can say "Brexit".

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Software bug costs Citigroup $7m after legit transactions mistaken for test data for 15 years

raving angry loony
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Re: Another way to look at it

Dear A.C. and the downvoters (there's a band name in there...): Before you suggest that repeated errors aren't criminal, I suggest that some day you make "mistakes" reporting your taxes. For 15 years. Then see how law enforcement deals with you.

I'm starting to wonder if this really was the "mistake" they claim it was.

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raving angry loony
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Another way to look at it

They got away with the crime for 15 years, probably made many millions out of it, and now only have to pay a piddling fine that amounts to only a few hours of income, with no other negative repercussions.

Could someone explain to me again why the people who run corporations would voluntarily follow laws that reduce profit if this is the only kind of "punishment" they're likely to get? Or am I right in claiming that the laws of this planet are only applicable to those who don't have the money to buy those who make them?

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Australian Information Industries Association*: you're not the future of democracy, so please shut up

raving angry loony
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definition of "better".

The one thing missing from the "electronic voting is better" camp is to analyse what they mean by "better". It will always be easier to cheat with an electronic system. Or rather, cheat in such a way that the cheating can't be detected. That, I believe, is one of the reasons that many parties would prefer to have electronic voting be more available.

I'm a technophile, but sometimes low-tech is more honest. If not "better".

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FBI won't jail future US president over private email server

raving angry loony
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elReg trolling?

"FBI won't jail future US president ..."

Shirley, you must mean "candidate for future US president"?

As for the rest, did anyone expect anything different? Powerful people get away with murder in the US, an email server is peanuts.

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No means no: Windows 10 nagware's red X will stop update – Microsoft

raving angry loony
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Re: Just say NO

To the folks who voted down (both of you) Sadly, folks without some level of more advanced technical skills CANNOT "just say NO". That's the main problem here.

Could you perhaps expand on why you thought the post was shit? I'm curious as to what might pass for logic in such a decision.

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raving angry loony
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Re: Just say NO

Sadly, folks without some level of more advanced technical skills CANNOT "just say NO". That's the main problem here.

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raving angry loony
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Postpone?

No, 'X' means "fucking cancel it". It does not mean "postpone", it does not mean "nag me again".

What they need is a "fuck off and die" button. Not that they'll ever provide the obvious. Their "anything goes" attitude to forcing people to "upgrade" to Windows 10 has gone from silly, to stupid, to annoying, to downright evil.

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The problem with Canada? The price of broadband is too damn high

raving angry loony
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Re: O Canada

One problem with your post - the video is most certainly available in Canada. Even the article you point to says that Google admitted to making a mistake.

Not that it detracts from the fact that here in Canada, cable companies really have WAY too much power, and too little product.

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Judge rules FBI can hack any time, any, place, anywhere

raving angry loony
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Re: Pascal Monet So the FBI has the right to hack the world

So while Matt Bryant seems to be somewhat correct and the ruling does seem to be a little more restricted than the click-bait headline El Reg foisted on us, I have to wonder if all it takes is for the FBI to say "hey, it might be child porn" for them to get a free pass on surveillance.

The actual bits of the ruling that I found relevant where:

(pg 52) "FBI agents who exploit a vulnerability in an online network do not violate the Fourth Amendment".

(pg 54) "while the Court FINDS that the Government did not need a warrant before deploying NIT, the Court recognizes the need to balance an individual's privacy in any case involving electronic surveillance with the Government's duty of protecting its citizens. Here, the balance weighs heavily in favor of surveillance."

So there is lip service paid to privacy, and the "here" seems to refer to "this case". Mind you, precedent being what it is, it probably opens up a very large hole in the whole "privacy rights" thing.

ps: US Fourth Amendment, for those of us who don't know: "[t]he right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause,". I don't know why it wasn't included in the original.

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Thunder struck: Apple kills off display line

raving angry loony
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Re: Those...

A: the actual quote is: “Those who would give up essential Liberty, to purchase a little temporary Safety, deserve neither Liberty nor Safety”

B: the CONTEXT is important, because it's about a tax dispute, and the term "purchase" in there is key. "Essential Liberty" means the ability of a government to tax within its jurisdiction. "purchase a little temporary safety" was about the Penn family, absentee owners of the Pennsylvania colony, instructing their governor to veto any ability for the local government to tax their property to pay for military spending.

So it's a letter by a government legislator to the governor appointed by a bunch of absentee landlords who keep trying to escape paying taxes, telling them that if they don't want to be taxed to pay for war meant to protect their security, that they shouldn't expect to be defended by that government. Oh, and that they can't just purchase their way out with their offered single lump sum payment, which is what they'd offered.

As noted by Benjamin Wittes, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution and the editor of Lawfare:

"It is a quotation that defends the authority of a legislature to govern in the interests of collective security. It means, in context, not quite the opposite of what it's almost always quoted as saying but much closer to the opposite than to the thing that people think it means."

A more extensive, in-depth analysis can be found here:

http://www.npr.org/2015/03/02/390245038/ben-franklins-famous-liberty-safety-quote-lost-its-context-in-21st-century

Might be an idea to see who used it first to mean the almost opposite of what it was meant to be, use them as the "new" author? You know, the one who took a quote at of context and turned it into another famous quote that meant the opposite of what it was originally meant to do by the original author?

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Time to re-file your patents and trademarks, Britain

raving angry loony
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Re: And so it starts.

Except the aren't "illegal immigrants". They're "refugees" (technically: asylum seekers). They therefore fall under the United Nations 1951 Convention & 1967 Protocol Relating to the Status of Refugees, where refoulement is specifically forbidden. Admittedly you wouldn't be the first to ignore that clause, but just thought I should point out that your attitude is contrary to the very laws you claim to be using to support your xenophobia.

Meanwhile, the overriding issue seems to be a growing sense of xenophobia, ignorance, and fear in the UK which has been used by certain self-serving politicians to drive this particular issue. Good luck with that.

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raving angry loony
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Re: 'EU' -> 'UK' -> 'K'

P.S. - Anyone chosen a name yet? "England and Wales" isn't very imaginative.

I don't know, "EW" has a certain ring to it.

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raving angry loony
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Re: And so it starts.

I have no idea if your statement is true or not, but why would it be a surprise if it was?

There was a warning prior to Brexit that the Calais border agreement would be jeopardized should the UK vote to leave. The arrangement, where the French allow British police to operate on French soil, is based on the UK being part of the EU. Since the UK will be leaving, it makes sense that all those refugee claimants be moved to the UK side. Not France's problem any more, why would they let a quitter operate on their territory?

Unless there are treaties in place, countries are generally not responsible for people leaving their country, only for controlling who gets in. Let the UK deal with its own refugee claimants on its own soil, since that seems to have been one of the reasons they voted to leave the EU in the first place.

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Patriotic Brits rush into streets to celebrate… National Cream Tea Day

raving angry loony
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That would be "scone" which rhymes with "gone"

Gone, because while you were whingeing I ate them all.

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