Any day now the US Congress will have a hearing about ...
security, back-doors, etc. built in to storage systems.
Americans can't accept that other companies/countries can successfully compete without copying.
Well done, Huawei!
3503 posts • joined 12 Oct 2009
security, back-doors, etc. built in to storage systems.
Americans can't accept that other companies/countries can successfully compete without copying.
Well done, Huawei!
He needs a screen so he doesn't have to read big words.
Pure bloody Apple PR. At least we know the Americans can read what he is doing - they love tapping cell systems. Ask the Greek government.
only cost CAD$5 and, unless they are hard copies, can be e-mailed to you after payment is made.
Looks like the NHS is screwing patients, again. And whose copyright is it, anyway, the camera operator or the 'model'?
mentality of the dummies who have the stupidity to buy an iThingy in the first place.
My wife's rugged little ASUS netbook spends the most of each Tuesday running Start-Up Repairs that kick in the first time she boots up after the Tuesday download. My daughters ASUS netbook is spared a lot of pain as we update her OS starting in the evening.
With FLASH, sometimes it seems to be a week of Tuesdays, but at least it isn't followed by Start-Up Repair. Pity they ccan't get it right the first time.
Perhaps Apple has outfoxed Foxconn with it's mania to achieve the impossible? Could this be the time Foxconn says to Apple: "YOU make it!". Of course, Apple makes next to nothing.
If it is so difficult to handle the case in production, how can it handle the daily rough and tumble of even a suited office worker's pocket, let alone people in more challenging physical pursuits?
And, if it is so difficult to make, just how feasible is it to repair? Apple doesn't make 'green' stuff, it's service depot is the large dumpster outside the back door.
David Blunkett was the bum who negotiated this subservient extradition agreement.
The case should be dropped for lack of prosecution.
Apple's lawyers seem to be on a losing streak.
How many other patents are out there that have been stolen by Apple, along with the company name and logo?
It's amazing how the usual suspects can adapt to the latest government needs. Next we will see G4S offering services.
I guess their favourite all purpose company, Centrica, is now a security outfit, too.
Canadian Rogers, notorious for gouging any type of it's customers charges CAD$50 for a SIM card!
There should be enough profit there for NFC.
delirious knowing that millions of Fanbois' puerile minds are protected from seeing Nature's handiwork.
Not surprising when you consider Apple found t necessary to make their latest connector non-polarised as they believe their clients can't figure how to mate USB connectors.
If CNN's projection, just announced as I write this, there is another 4 years and 7 weeks in which the Obama government can authorise cheques can be sent.
It's amazing that after the Florida Fiasco that brought Bush in under very dubious circumstances you would have thought this software would have been fixed.
Of course, that Ohio only installed the software a few days before an election whose date had been public knowledge for decades is suspicious, especially since the Republicans arranged the software 'patch' and they have been linked to widespread voter fraud.
The pencil and paper system, plus scanner is superior, in many ways. The carpenters type pencil with a large soft lead, which is used to mark off ovals on the voting paper.
The advantages are that the voter can see where he/she marked, the paper cannot be changed, the voters choices are easily machine read and, in case of failure, the sheets can be manually read.
They are al;so useful for use in appeals.
The system is used in Canada and the technology has never been challenged.
before sale rather than wait for people to report defects.
Who does Sophos think they are? Microsoft?
through an authorised cell carrier via iTunes.
Time to down load Antamedia HotSpot software, or similar, to control who and what can leach from your WiFi systems ... or to iThingies special slow rates.
Always good to put controls n place like no graphics, no FB or e-mail only.
[Google] Apple attempted to have some US imports of Microsoft and [Apple] others Android products barred from stores because, the company claimed, its key smartphone technology patents ....
Apple has over 800 patent claims against it. (Forbes)
All the fat cats from Germany, France, Greece are stashing their money is Singapore.
Where? Try to fill in the missing letters: Bank of S--ga-ore. You don't even have to use your real name!
The wife of former German president Christian Wulff is taking legal action against Google.
Bettina Wulff shows if you search under my title in Google, as does Bing!
May be she should move to Australia to collect.
Poor old May, she claims the new spy and wire tap bling they are buying is 'Future Proofed'.
This venture, along with Silent Circle, is the new reality.
Let's see what GCHQ can do with this. All those little clouds filled with impenetrable secrets from the Middle East and 'terrorists'.
Most likely both.
"Future proofing" is unattainable. Can they eavesdrop on Silent Circle equipped smartphones? Skype s now insecure. SFone is still pretty good.
How about people who use pager/pay[hone combinations? This where one party calls from a payphone and sends a message, in numeric code, to a satellite pager. Totally untraceable. And if the pagers are leased, separately, in another country, they are even less likely to be traced.
They already 'spy' on calling card users - payphones already retain the first three 'groups' of numbers in North America (telephone number to card service; calling card number and called number. But this can be made confusing when someone changes payphones, and the changes calling cards. How will electronic spying link these together?
If the UK wanted to spy on anyone, they could either do it themselves, or ask another member of Echelon to do it for them. They don't need to spy on everyone.
This is just another budget boost for GCHQ under the guise of fighting all these alleged terrorists.
The proposed system is even more expensive than the Americans vainglorious system.
then hand carried it over to China on a China Southern Airlines, China Airlines or Air China flight - straight to the PRC from Heathrow.
Of course, using a foreign name like that was kind of dumb, should have chosen some more patriotic like All American Communications.
It's about time someone other than the usual suspects started chasing Apple around.
Apple still has between 800-900 claims against it outstanding.
It is simply mind boggling that, in these days or high speed communications, Citibank is so pig greedy that it waives a basic check?
Guess it helps when you are running on government money.
who is shafting the employee who lost half his brain in an accident?
A pox on all their houses. Bastards.
It wasn't many years ago that Chinese workers injured at work were simply discarded and sent home.
On any scale Foxconn is simply another company exploiting the world's largest labour market. And whether they like it or not, both Foxconn and Apple are tarred with the same brush.
Westerners, for their part, should voice their thoughts to Apple and let one of the world's largest, richest companies know that we care about this man.
If the questionable state of Siri and the dismal Crappy Mappy is enough to can/fire a senior official, if reasonably follows that Fanbois are entitled to a refund on Version 6.
Since Apple knows all the information about it;s purchasers there can be no excuse for ANY delay in crediting the credit cards.
AND the restoration of Google Maps until Apple fixes it's Map app.
White Plains, the East Coast international communications hub for decades, has an airport whose elevation is 439 feet (134 m) above sea level and is the terminus for many long haul fibre cables.
It would take a very, very big surge to flood that place. And the BBC uses it to host it's services to North America from there, too.
"Are there any beauty parlours open late around here, Siri?"
A very high percentage double up as way stations for ladies of the night and they even sit outside their stores hustling potential clients, from the comfort of their chairs, as the men stroll by!
MS even have patches out before you first install any Windows version ... except for Wiin3.1.
And imagine Adobe ... more upgrades even still!
that both Siri and Crappy Mappy are equally sub-standard and deserving of a refund?
How much, is the question or will that be vouchers for iTunes?
software copy shop, they had Win 8/Metro/whatever on sale for the princely sum of USD$1.
Since I am a happy XP Pro user, available on a compilation DVD also at $1, I demurred purchasing the latest and 'greatest' Windows.
Smart users put off purchases until the first Service Pack.
as is permitted under Canadian legislation.
The most frequent inquirer is Revenue Canada, four times annually for the past 24 years. I guess they are looking for my tax money. I don't use credit, I have no cards and therefore they have no need to have any records reflecting my current location.
I always use credit bureaus when I sue people, it provides such a rich source of embarrassing information on the proposed defendant.
a disillusioned 'fanbois' who are so excised they actually sue the Church of Apple?
I am glad that at least some El Reg posters recognise there has been no convictions registered against the late Jimmy Saville. And never will be. Gary Gladd was convicted of having 4,000 images, not making them. He was also convicted n VietNam of abuse when he spent the night with two girls and their aunt in the same bed.
Given the extreme secrecy surrounding the matter, the closed court hearings, the less than politically isolated courts and the poor general law conditions in VietNam I would even place that in the dubious category. Please note that I am one of many Foreigners who wrote to the Prime Minister of VietNam asking that no sentence reductions be given Glad. These reductions are handed out en masse on vacations and national holidays.
No one has explained why these now 40 and 50 year old alleged victims are only now coming out of the woodwork.
As someone who came up in the Sixties, I remember it was quite common for people to 'put out' by way of appreciation. These were the days of free love, mini-vans with "Don't laugh your daughter may be inside", etc.
When the luckless Moore accepted his position in Iraq he was undoubtedly tempted by visions of quick, increased, income. He likely didn't really consider the true risks and why his employer was offering a pot of gold.
Ignoring the premises on which the war was based, let the soldiers fix the violence and THEN go in.
Remember the US contractor who, when vacationing in the USSR, stoked up his laptop and communicated with a SCADA system, I believe in the Chicago area? All sorts of accusations of Russian spies and the like?
This is the sort of thing that should be unnecessary. Then, it is believed, a Russian technician introduced the virus/malware into the Iranian nuclear material refinement program.
It is heartening, to me to least, to hear that a Indochinese country that is purchasing electricity from China and other neighbours refuses to permit automatic interconnected network controls with these external suppliers.
Furthermore, it has established it's very own fibre network that is 100% dedicated command and control + communications network.which is 'sterile'. There are absolutely no external connections and since the SCADA scandals has even prohibited anyone from connecting any device to it other than through a secure access point.
The US, and Canada, are so incestuously interconnected.
The Northeast blackout of 1965 was a significant disruption in the supply of electricity on 1965 November 9 affecting parts of Ontario in Canada and Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont, New York, and New Jersey.
It was caused by by an adjustable safety relay being set too low.
The 2003 Northeast blackout widespread power outage that occurred throughout parts of the Northeastern and Midwestern United States and Ontario, Canada, on 2003 August 14, which lasted up to five days in some areas, including parts of Toronto.
You have never, ever seen so many official fingers pointing at each other and even across the Canada/US border. One the heat had cooled it was determined the problem lay in Ohio!
Being profit motivated, i.e. 'cheap', these outfits who formerly ran their own communications networks which included extensive microwave strings over hundreds and thousands of miles, regarded the InterNet as the best thing to come along since Edison.
Down came strings of microwave towers and dishes which were replaced with a pair of wire to the local telco.
The other thing with power and utility companies is that they are frequently technically 'conservative' and having adopted SCADA to find that this new, alien, technology is responsible is responsible for system failures is more than a little disturbing.
One benefit the US phantom war on terrorism has done is to sensitise the authorities to the vulnerabilities they face, even though the general public has to suffer harassment and embarrassments whilst travelling.
Systems are even more interconnected today and the elimination of these computer threats are a matter of national security. Canada and the US, along with many other countries, assume, foolishly, their electrical supplies are immune to attack.
Living in a country where power failure is a regular occurrence does persuade people to look to alternate power sources. My office, and home, have standby battery systems - LED lighting works from 12 volts - as well as standby generators with well-filled fuel tanks.
The US Copyright decisions affect the US and it's territories.
In many jurisdictions they either don't care or these governments have different priorities. The USA can protest all it wants to BeiJing but Chinese entrepreneurs will carry on business as usual. Likewise in other countries.
As long as trusted authorities such as El Reg, continue it's promotion of this subservience, people will actually believe, and accept, US law is world law.
If this were the case, Apple wouldn't be performing it's pantomime with Samsung all over the world.
Up yours, Uncle Sam.
Obviously, correspondent Iain Thomson isn't too legally that aware.
Thousands of 'convicted felons' in the USA commence suits annually. Just because they've been convicted of / framed with a charge doesn't deny them right to see a judge.
It isn't an 'indictment' of the American system, it's system that can be seen to function inasmuch that it this clam was exposed.
Calling in the 'Feds', or cops, is an old trick. Happened to me when a large American travel-related corporation decided that our differences should be settled in court. They sued me for a million dollars. They also called the cops, who swallowed their line hook, line and sinker. Fortunately I had a smart attorney who gave me instructions regarding my property and all the civil Gestapo found in my premises was me and my furniture.
They lost their claim and had to pay my costs.
Unless you know all the details t an be dangerous to 'assume' anything.
board of directors in a company and the mayor it's CEO.
If a fine is imposed it should be paid from the pockets of these guys as they failed n their jobs.
Why should taxpayers get stiffed again?
length but the technique.
Guess Cooks extra 2..45 centimetres isn't worth much.
IATA has nothing to do with standards.
You mean, presumably, International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), a United Nations agency.
IATA is simply a price fixing club that represents rich airlines.
I guess this perfectly matches Apple's Crappy Map App and relies on the theory two guesses DO make a right.
Isn't this just a long winded way of saying PLAIN?
I wonder if Apple likes eating Humble Pie, UK style?
unless they reduce their profit margins.
Here in VietNam there are some Android 'smartphones' which have resistive displays, games, audio playback and SD storage a.. for under USD$40. Good value for money, although they do look cheap. They are popular with school children.
I saw a specification for a high powered pulsed UHF transmitter test 'warehouse'. The main features were that the foil backed dry wall / gypsum panels had to be bonded and areas around the joints and corners covered with 'chicken wire' of certain dimensions. All services, which included water pipes, were also bonded and passed through ferrites.
If these protections can contain a signal, they can equally protect from such signals, IMO.
With respect to American military tests, many in the past have been questioned, especially when the senior officer n charge of projects was, later, hired by the contractor. Boeing has had lots of projects prove unsuccessful after detailed Congressional investigation.
The question what were the attacked buildings constructed from - woos, brick or concrete?
Hell, Boeing couldn't even build a 'high tech' fence designed to stop illegal immigrants from Mexico.
Perhaps the courts would save one hell of a lot of time if they had the USPO to go back and go through Apple Tosh with a fine tooth comb.
Some of them are plainly prior art, like some of the travel reservation screens. Apple is a very late comer to travel, so check Sabre's Planet Sabre UI (discontinued) to see where Apple's 'inspiration' came from..
if the dumb Siri doesn't work properly?
Google's approach is much more functional, and faster, when two of these devices are held side by side and a simultaneous inquiry made.
when used in toilets can differentiate between the left and right posterior 'cheeks'?