* Posts by I ain't Spartacus

4258 posts • joined 18 Jun 2009

A Quid A Day for NOSH? Luxury!

I ain't Spartacus
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I don't quite agree with you on politics be damned. One of the points that Tim Worstall has made in several of his articles is that not only are we in the developed world immensely rich, by both relative and historical standards. But also that globalisation has made a few billion people also immensely rich by relative and historical standards.

I think this is an important thing to chuck into the current political debate. There's various arguments on when it happened, but wage growth for the ordinary working person has recently stalled. I don't think it's a new permanent thing, but you could argue that it kicked in sometime in the middle of the last boom. Or there's an argument, for the US/UK, that purchasing power growth petered out some time in the 90s because of rocketing housing costs (more the UK), and soaring healthcare costs in the States.

Globalisation has chucked an awful lot of money into the Chinese economy in particular, also the rest of Asia, South America and quite a lot of African economies have been doing pretty well too. Much better than was previously thought, now that people have gone back and looked properly (partly becasue governments in Africa weren't spending enough money on their statistical offices).

So one thing that this might be telling us is that aid is less useful than trade. Which then leads to another political discussion. We've increased the global workforce, and therefore outsourced quite a lot of jobs, and that's made a lot of our stuff cheaper. Although has also hit wages. This has happened with industry and services. But we're still protecting our agricultural sectors, with lots of subsidies, tariffs and trade barriers. Even though agriculture is likely to be a way that the very poorest can get a chance of starting to improve their lives.

So how many more people's lives in the developing world could we improve if we traded fairly with them in agriculture too? In the EU we use the Common Agricultural Policy to increase the food prices to our consumers in order to enrich our farmers (and impoverish farmers in Africa). If we feel we need to protect our rural economies, might it not be better to have fair trade, drop the tariffs and therefore our food prices. And then use taxation to deal with the rural issues. Theoretically it should be possible to make almost everyone better off, and nobody worse off, if done right.

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El Reg reforms the Quid-A-Day Nosh Posse

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Re: Easy

Neil Barnes,

I believe the secret to lack of available fruit to make cheap hooch is cheap apple juice. That gives you cheap cider. Which you can then distill, should the mood take you...

I'll have a pint of your finest scumble please barman.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Any other 5 Eyes El Reg readers forming vulture teams?

Lester,

If you go to your own user page, it has the group shown in it. And only the donate button for that. They also do a popup saying your goodies to to the group.

Which is a shame. My charity was going to be the relief of distressed Englishmen unable to afford 50 year old whisky...

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Day in Day Out

armyknife,

It's an excuse for a charity fundraiser. Which you are free to ignore, as you wish. As a campaign it also makes a point, in an easily digestible manner, about how little some people have got.

You're over-thinking it though. As with all things, it should be approached with a sense of proportion, and a sense of humour.

From my planning for this year, and reading about the guys who've done it before, it's clear that this is not a good diet. Which is, after all, another point of the challenge.

It is true that you can easily live on £15-£20 a week, if you have time to spend cooking and budget carefully. Not only that, but you can eat well too. The fact that people don't is more a failure of education. We as a society haven't been passing those skills on to kids, either at home or at school. Only about half of my friends can cook, and I'm in my early 40s. I don't think schools have re-started teaching home economics since my day. They stopped teaching it before my day, round here.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Fair warning...

its a shame I don't make jam. Perhaps it's time to make an emergency visit to the market, in hopes of cheap end-of-day fruit.

I'm planning to make bread during the week. I'm wondering what's cheap that goes with it. Other than baked beans? The correct answer is bacon, but that's not affordable.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Moral dilemma

So, how about the spices?

Is it cheating to pro-rata a cost to use stuff from my well stocked spice cupboard? In fact this could apply to other stuff, like tomato purée, tea, pasta, rice etc?

Am I allowed to take the cost at the bulk price I normally buy at, or should I have to pay the full whack for whatever I can use that week? Often poorer people suffer from this, as they don't have the cash to save money by buying in bulk.

What do the Commentard starvation soviet think?

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Any other 5 Eyes El Reg readers forming vulture teams?

From signing up to the website, which bizarrely seems to favour pale orange text on a white background (Aaargh!!!!!), it might be ignoring my charity setting - as a member of the El Reg group. So I think all donations go to the group, not me. I shall test this by donating to myself later on.

I don't know how other countries do it. But another reason for the UK site, is that charities can reclaim income tax paid on donations using Gift Aid. I think it requires the donor to declare themselves a tax payer, and give their address.

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Assange™ lawyers demand Swedish prosecution files or no London interview

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Re: The money? Seriously?

I like living in a country where our police make an effort to apprehend alleged rapists. I think that's a valuable social good.

I also believe in fair trials. I've done my jury service, and found someone not guilty because I wasn't sure. I believe the Swedish system is probably as good as any.

I admit, the costs lead me to suspect our police can't count though...

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: @Anakin He twists and he turns

The High Court in the UK assessed the allegations and said that at least 2 of them would amount to rape under UK law.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Statute of limitations ...

The Italian system doesn't work that way. In Italy you can have been convicted, but still get off on statue of limitations if you've managed to tie the appeal up for long enough that it doesn't go through and confirm the verdict of the lower court.

That's a particularly bizarre system. I know nothing about how it works in Sweden. However he's not been charged. Whether they could just charge him anyway, and claim special circumstances, I've no idea. Laws are a funny old thing.

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I ain't Spartacus
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It's a good point. But they probably can't force him to be interviewed unless they arrest him. And I'm not sure what the legal implications of that are. The police can't enter an embassy without permission of the ambassador or government. But if they've been given permission to arrest someone, does the embassy still have the power to stop them walking out of the door with them? I'd have thought they don't. You can't be a bit pregnant, and in the same way I suspect you can't be a bit arrested.

Although that's one for diplomats to settle, not me. And is probably another many hours of negotiation and timewasting they're going to have to sit through over this.

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I ain't Spartacus
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...which has seen Assange confined to the small Ecuadorian diplomatic premises in London for years

I'd argue with the choice of language from El Reg here. He specifically has not been confined - he was out on bail, until he did a runner.

It's one of those weaselly uses of the passive. "...has seen Assange confine himself to..." works. But I think I prefer "hide", or "skulk".

...which has seen Assange hide in the small Ecuadorian diplomatic premises in London for years.

"lurk" has a nice ring to it too.

He'd made noises about settling in Sweden before the allegations, so it's not like he can now claim Sweden is this terrifying banana republic, just lining up to export him to Gitmo.

Sometimes I get the feeling that his paranoia is genuine, and that he may now believe that it's all a plot by the Swedish to send him to the US. But then he went from there to the UK, which is arguably an even worse place to avoid the long arm of the US. Given our extradition treaty with them is a fucking disgrace (thanks Tony!). Not that I'm a fan of the European Arrest Warrant system either, but at least that's reciprocal. So while he's described as paranoid by every journalist who's dealt with him, it would have to be at genuinely insane levels for Sweden to go from safe to terrifying, the instant rape allegations are raised against him, while the UK remained somehow safe.

And the only other conclusion that leaves me with is fleeing from justice. Admittedly a paranoid innocent man may be just as likely to flee justice as a paranoid guilty one - but that's just tough shit. Everyone else has to hand themselves over to the police and defend themselves as best they can. So why not him?

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First figures in and it doesn't look good for new internet dot-words

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Re: Is it wrong?

thames,

All valid points. On another thread, we were discussing the dot.bank registry, and I made the point that this would be run better on a national rather than global system.

Or it may never happen. The domain system may remain the slightly chaotic place it is now.

There is a possible business opportunity here though. Maybe... After all, someone has bet $150k on being allowed to set up a dot.bank registry.

Oh, or it may go horribly wrong.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Telling quote

I think a dot.biz is better than a dot.co - unless you're Colombian of course.

But, even if unfairly, I do tend to take both as a bit of a bad sign about a company.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Is it wrong?

You're going to give all your money to someone you've never heard of before just because they have a "dot bank" web site? Seriously?

What would happen if someone manages to poison Google so that a search for hsbc gives hsbc.scam, instead of hsbc.com? I'm presuming ICANN will have launced a dot.scam by now, given the high demand for it, and their high demand for cash... I doubt my Mum has her bank's website bookmarked, and so will be going through Google every time. A dot.bank domain would be useful for that.

Again, people often find out who's giving the best savings rates by looking at the tables in the paper. Obviously if they go online, they can click directly on a link (assuming that's working properly). But otherwise they're going to be typing cahoot (or whatever other odd term) into Google. Then probably doing their usual level of checking - i.e. clicking on the first link.

Whereas if everyone knew that dot.bank was where reputable financial institutions were, and you weren't allowed to register a dot.bank unless you were regulated by a legitimate national central bank (or banking regulator), then you'd have one less bit of guessing in the dark to do. If they were really on the ball the registrar could operate a national page, with best-of tables and the like, and then get cash out of the banks in the same way people like Money Supermarket do.

I don't think it'll take off, as there are so many hurdles. But it could work. Basically you could end up with curated bits of the internet - with more or less strict controls on who's allowed to register. Dot.xxx is already a bit of a model for this, I've no idea how it's worked out though.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Is it wrong?

I have got a rather childish desire to go out and buy myself a dot.ninja domain. Just for the amusement of telling people my email address. Is that wrong?

Most of the other domains look pretty pointless. Although I think dot.london, dot.scot and the like will probably do OK.

Part of the problem is the sheer number of them. And that the Registrars don't actually know their customers. So ours have been firing emails at me every other week seemingly, offering ones for digital photographers, plumbers, etc.

The other thinig I can see working is the likes of dot.bank. If they genuinely only allow regulated banks in, have some proper standards, proper security and go through the rigmarole of getting approval from national regulators. Then they might succeed. But they'd have to have some more secure way of finding the domain your after, like a dot.bank only banking search engine. And they'd have to spend lots of money on marketing, to convince customers that for financial stuff they shouldn't search Google, but go to info.bank and go from there. That's quite a lot of hurdles to jump.

You could do the same with a sort of internet approved traders scheme with dot.plumber, dot.electrician etc. But it would have to be much more of an approved operator scheme, than just a domain registry. And that requires proper investment, serious work, and some sort of standards and appeals/ombudsman process. So it's not just a get-rich-quick scheme. I'm not sure the Registrars are up to it.

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Caught on camera: ICANN CEO slams the internet's kingmakers

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I suspect the best bet is going to be the US keeping control of the IANA contract, and running things as a relatively benign dictatorship. While promising to relinquish it as soon as everyone else can agree on a sane way to do so.

There's an agreement to be had, but I wonder if anything's possible with the current leadership at ICANN? They seem too intent on gorging on the power and lovely gTLD money to do anything reasonable to sort out their governance.

It might put the cat amongst the pigeons if a bunch of the obviously now pissed off with ICANN senior internet great and good started putting together a rival to bid for the IANA contract though...

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HUGE Aussie asteroid impact sent TREMORS towards the EARTH'S CORE

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Happy

Re: Could be a good place to mine for diamonds?

Another use for concentrated heat and pressure is as a quicker way of cooking steak and kidney pudding. So hungry diamond miners might hope for that as well.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Devonian?

"We don't need to theorise what would have happened if dinosaurs had evolved brains, we can just look at crows"

That doesn't really work though. The evolutionary pressure was different after the extinctions.

Beforehand, there was evolutionary advantage in biggness - and being good at eating other things. So we had plenty of hugeosauruses and hungrysauruses. But was there an evolutionary niche for a brainysaurus? Someting like the Jurassic Park version of the velociraptor perhaps? Mid-sized, so needs to use other abilities to avoid getting eaten. By cooperative hunting perhaps, which might lead to the development of language and tool using. Given the right physical evolution. Just think how much better the Natural History Museum would be, if some of the dinosaurs were carrying rifles?

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Looks like the mother ship is still there...

It's a rule of science fiction that anyone who drills into the earth's crust in order to do 'geothermal research', is either lying and it's actually a secret government project to cause earthquakes, or dies horribly due to alien/supernatural horrors hiding at the bottom of their shafts.

It's a bit like going to an old isolated house/castle for help after your car has broken down in the rain. Something you just shouldn't do.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: Now we know...

Personally, I'm much more interested in finding a treacle mine.

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Happy

Re: Devonian?

Without the extinctions life would have been more stable and fewer new designs would have appeared. For instance the mammals got nowhere until the dinosaurs were removed.

So David Icke was almost right! We very nearly were ruled by 19 foot tall lizards...

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Discreet fighting man: Battlefield Hardline

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Happy

Are you sure it's not to cash in on the success of the best film ever, Battlefield Earth?

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Ten things you always wanted to know about IP Voice

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Devil

Moving to SIP for international calls is for home users with relatives overseas; it is not for businesses.

I disagree. The call centres for my business selling anti-virus software, because Microsoft have reported that your PC has been infected, find it perfectly acceptable...

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Mature mainframe madness prints Mandlebrot fractal in TWELVE MINUTES

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Mushroom

Re: Zzzzzzzzzt!

Life was so simple back then... when multimedia was using a Walkman while in the computer room and gaming was trying to beat the mainframe at "hangman" and "tic-tac-toe"

Well you say that. But I found that life soon stopped being simple, when I eschewed the pleasures of Hangman or chess, and decided to play Global Thermonuclear War...

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Dear departed Internet Explorer, how I will miss you ... NOT

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Pint

Well done!

Have a pint, for saying this:

History proves time and time again that the perfect boss for a successful IT business is not someone with smarts and goodwill but a sociopathic college drop-out with no qualifications and a vicious streak.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Stop

Re: IE 4. Oh gods, no...

Question: Which crashed more often, Active desktop or Winsock?

The horror, the horror, the horror.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Re: surely there was a reason that IE became so popular?

"Users" will do nicely. Everyone knows what you mean.

It has all the connotations of incompetence you require, without the childish nastiness.

"Sheeple" is a word used by arseholes and conspiracy nuts.

Also, non-IT people don't care about computers. They just want them to work. Technology is just the name we give stuff that doesn't work properly yet...

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Unhappy

Re: Wow.

You bastard!

I'd forgotten all about Active Desktop until now.

...gibber...gibber...erk...

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Pirate Party leads Icelandic voting intentions poll

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How can the pollster say it's not a rogue poll? Margin of error on normal UK polls (using 1,000 people) is about 3%. That's 3% on both major parties, so you'll get normal variation in leads of up to 6%. i.e. if both parties are really on 30%, you'll normally get results of that, but every few polls you run will give a different figure - and every 20th (ish) poll will give you quite a big error.

Slo if one poll shows a sudden movement, it's meaningless until other polls have come along to confirm the data.

I don't know the margin of error on Icelandic polls. But the smaller the sample size, the more chance of randomness.

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Zombie SCO shuffles back into court seeking IBM Linux cash

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Flame

But would that work on the Lawyers? Cut off the head of one and two more arise...

As I recall, to kill the hydra, you needed to hit the heart. As you say, chop off a head, and more grow back. Unfortunately it's impossible to kill lawyers this way. There's no heart to drive your stake through.

Do flamethrowers work? Also Greek legend didn't mention the effect of nuclear weapons on the hydra, for some unaccountable reason...

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I ain't Spartacus
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Devil

Re: Author

2. Bend the to his own uses.

Who says that hasn't already happened...

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I ain't Spartacus
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Devil

Well, don't say I didn't warn you (in 2010 as happens). I even got the coffee connection almost right: linky to post.

It's a shame El Reg took away the grave stone icon.

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On 50th anniversary of first spacewalk, Aurorae light up two planets

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On the first day of Christmas my true love brought to me,

A laser tank, with an RTG.

On the second day of Christmas my true love brought to me,

2 rovers roving,

And a laser tank, with an RTG.

On the third day of Christmas my true love brought to me,

3 satellites mapping,

2 rovers roving,

And a laser tank, with an RTG.

On the fourth day of Christmas my true love brought to me,

4 cameras panning,

3 satellites mapping,

2 rovers roving,

And a laser tank, with an RTG.

etc.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Both the US and the USSR's first spacewalks nearly went horribly wrong. I believe NASA hadn't put enough handholds on the spacecraft, both of them had problems with the suits over-inflating - and so struggled to get back into the ship.

In space, no-one can hear you scream. But on the radio, everyone can hear you say, "oh shit, oh shit, oh shit, oh shit!"

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Shock development: Darkweb drug n' gun dealers are untrustworthy

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Happy

Re: Escrow?

No, it's EVE-scrow. Which is defined as the practise of giving money to someone who plays EVE Online, in the hope that they'll give it back to you in future.

Sometimes this even happens.

EVE was good training for reading about Bitcoin. Because it gives one a certain predictive ability...

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Watchdog slaps American Apparel's youthful naked arse

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Devil

This decision by the ASA was a load of arse.

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Watching porn makes men BETTER in bed, say trick-cyclists

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Devil

Surely there's some related research that needs to be done. And is far more vital to society.

Does watching lots of cookery shows on telly lead to improved cooking at home? Or is it giving people unrealistic expectations. Paricularly when they move off the basic vanilla stuff into the extreme food porn, by that filthmeister Heston Blumenthal?

Personally I've been beating away for hours with Nigella, and it's not done me any harm...

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$30 Landfill Android mobes are proof that capitalism ROCKS

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If you can do more things with use of the same resources, then you've increased production (and of course productivity). Or you may choose to still produce the same amount, in which case you're now doing it with fewer resources, so you've used the productivity gain and deployed the now freed up resources elsewhere.

El Reg (amongst other places) ran the fish story. I can't remember now if they ended up catching less fish - as they were wasting less. Or if they ended up wasting less, by landing more in the right ports, in which case more was produced from the same resources.

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Internet Explorer LIVES ON, cackle sneaky Microsoft engineers

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Also the death squads for helots is not so politically correct

There was also a quite sophisticated program of spying on the helots. Some of the most talented Spartans were introduced to the helot population at the end of their military training (in their late teens). And their job was to mark out targets for assassination.

Please insert your own joke about the NSA...

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Are you clever enough, and brave enough, to give a Register lecture

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Happy

Re: I was with you until..

I've got a 2 hour lecture on the Water Regulations I could do. You did say fascinating and entertaining didn't you? Well it gives a whole new meaning to the words...

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I ain't Spartacus
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Happy

Re: Pies and beer, mmmm.

See my post above about the pies. I was ashamed of myself for the number I ate. But they delivered so many, and they were so nice. And I had a beer in the other hand. What was I supposed to do?

Sadly there's no big, fat piggy icon available.

It was the Craft Beer Co in Clerkenwell last year.

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I ain't Spartacus
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Pint

Re: Nice.

If they're doing it at the same place as last year, there will be lots of beer. Stupid amounts in fact. I asked if they had a Christmas ale of some description on draught. And they said, "Yes. We've got three." I went through lots of different pints, of which they were all very nice. Except the Christmas milk stout, which was too sweet and chocolatey for my taste. But then I only tried it because I'd never had one before. They had some nice Belgian stuff in bottles as well.

On the other hand, the beer isn't the best bit. The pork pies are. Mountains of piggy goodness. Pork and black pudding was my favourite, though the one with stilton was a close second. There was also a pickle one, a plain one - and a turkey one, for the vegetarians...

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Swedish prosecutors finally agree to London interview for Assange™

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Re: Good for him… maybe?

Police do not prosecute crimes at this level of political interference.

Not sure what that's supposed to actually mean.

As you say though, it's the CPS who decide whether a prosecution occurs. The police aren't supposed to drop an investigation without their say-so, and it's the CPS who make the call as to whether a prosecution goes to court. It has to have a realistic chance of success - and be in the public interest.

Although is skipping bail a normal criminal offence? Or does it come under contempt of court? In which case the CPS may not even get a look-in - and any decision would come down to the original judge who set it.

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Re: Good for him… maybe?

I understand your sentiment but do not understand. In Govt there must be a way for political back-peddling in a legal sense?

swampdog,

Theoretically there should have been no political involvement at any point in this case. There is no constitutional method for this to occur. The police and courts are independent of government.

Broadly the courts actually are. The police, in particular the Met, operate a lot more closely with the Home Office - and so high profile cases like this will obviously be discussed. But short of going through some very complicated legal gyrations, a Home Secretary can do nothing if a Chief Constable tells them to get stuffed. There is a mechanism to sack one, but it takes a long time, and a lot of political capital.

I think it would be embarrassing if Assange were to escape. But it would be equally bad for both police and government, so it's in both their interests not to allow it to happen. Even if it costs a bobbie or two.

But there's no deal the Foreign Office or Home Office can offer Assange, or Ecuador. The police are bound by the court-issued arrest warrant, and there's presumably one out also for contempt of court, for breach of bail conditions. Those were both issued by the courts, and can only be reversed by the courts. A Home Secretary (and why would they care?) might be able to "put the word out" to the judge about what they want. The judge is under no obligation to take any notice. The Judicial Appointments Commission is independent, and comes under the Ministry of Justice anyway. So there's not even much informal pressure that can be brought to bear, let alone the direct type.

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Timeout, Time Lords: ICANN says there is only one kind of doctor

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Re: Sad if they go through with it

doctor.doctor/i/feel/like/a/pair/of/curtains.php

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Happy

Re: I can foresee lawsuits against ICANN over this.

Whenever anyone talks about ICANN in the way you do in your first sentence, the only thing my brain processes is: ICAN HAZ CHEEZBURGER

Is that wrong?

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Happy

Re: Suggestion nobody will listen to...

New gTLD suggestion: dot.itsjustfuckingwater perhaps?

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Re: Sadly the wrong answer.

Well they're going to come across the same problem with dot.bank.

As I understand it, one of the potential registrars is going to set up some sort of system where you have to be registered as a bank with a national regulartory authority. And I guess a similar system can be built up for dot.doctor.

However, once you do that, you're basically no longer dealing with a global system. So in this particular case, it might then be better off to go through the national TLDs. A dot.doctor.uk would make a lot more sense - as it can then be managed within the country's laws, and governments could even make it an offence to register a domain on there without the appropriate qualifications. Instead of, or as well as, administering the local register, by whatever local rules apply.

At least most of the useless gTLD aren't actively going to do any harm. Bank, Doctor etc., could end up going horribly wrong.

I'm just off to pay my $10 to register icann.sucks, or failing that my $150,000 to be registrar of .fuckingupthenamespace...

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Happy

Re: "legitimate medical practitioners"

But what about legitimate supervillians (many of whom hold advanced degrees) ?

The super-villain problem is easily solved. They don't want the .doctor name anyway, since Dr is usually the first part of their name. What they need is the new gTLD .evil...

There admittedly might be a touch of confusion between the two domains: DrNo.evil and DoNo.evil (as owned by Google), but I'm sure it would all come out in the wash...

The next question is a domain for superheroes. I was thinking .man. Hence you'd have super.man, ice.man, spider.man, bat.man. And robin too...

Also mannersmaketh.man and the less pleasant superhero herpes.man.

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