203 posts • joined 12 Aug 2007
Re: BRAWNDO!! IT'S GOT ELECTROLYTES!
Yeah, just don't put it on your plants.
What I really want to know though is:-
Are stupid people more likely to be religious or does religion make you stupid?
Re: ...bought by eBay in 2005....
I agree they were free but that's 8 years they've had to fix it
That a company as big as ebay would know better.
beer because i'm crying into it
Re: Both companies should be threatened with fines unless they drop it
I'm so bored of reading about ridiculous software patents, wish they'd all just FOAD.
Re: I suggest reading this before commenting further
That'll be the one I couldn't remember.
Have an upvote from me.
I suggest reading this before commenting further
Re: Next stop...
When did sensible levels of cynisism start earning downvotes on this site?
Re: Hope the contract includes upgrading the website to mulitingual support
Did you try?
RE:BIG question : Will the user be able to control/switch off the data transfer?
small answer: no
got there before me
have an upvote
Re:What a monumental waste of time and money.
Much like real war then.
from despair to where?
Collecting all this data isn't helping fill this swimming pool.
We have to carry on collecting this data because people will be really angry if the pool's not full when the sun comes out.
"we have not identified a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a counterterrorism investigation"
The report's authors were split on their views, however. Rachel Brand, who served as assistant attorney general for legal policy at the US Department of Justice (DoJ) between 2005 and 2007, said wrote in a dissenting opinion that the bulk data collections were legal and warned that if there was another major terrorist attack "the public will engage in recriminations against the intelligence community for failure to prevent it."
Drown your sorrows?
How long will it last?
They'll find a loophole, a way to work around it, or the law will miraculously change.
A fool and his money are easily parted
So they don't need to give discounts.
Re: I love this ....
"working around the clock with our feckin eejits to get to the bottom of this and to further enhance our security in order to protect our valued customers"
There, fixed it for you
Re: Anyone know ...
I reckon it's probably in the same ball park as the percentage of people who read EULAs or other contract small print.
I seem to have forgotten internet forum rule no 1
Search for the answer before asking the question.
We really aren't evil afterall
So: develop the calibration app; install the calibration app; run the calibration app.
Watch as apple produce a similar app and remove yours from the store
"the companies already have this option at no cost by having your call automatically answered and playing their own recorded message."
As soon as everyone's used to hearing custoimised rings, you'll be able to move them seemlessly into a call they're paying for without them realising the calls been answered....
Actually, I wonder if there are any crafty bastards playing ring ring down the phone at me until i hang up?
Is this a first?
A well rounded, well reasoned, balanced article on el reg?
What's really sad is
There's so many people out there who'll think this is fantastic.
Re: Wait, what?
America was not shut down properly.
Would you like ti restart America in safe mode
with free health care
and no guns ?(recommended)
credit to jesuslikesaparmo sickipedia.org
Re: @BiscuitBoy Whatever happened to the concept of
does your spam filter handle mail for many people?
does your database link stored content to the to and from email addresses?
If both the above are true, start worrying
First they came for the cleaners but I did not speak because I wasn't a cleaner
Re: Think of the children
Normalising having to provide your finger prints for services is pretty scary if you ask me
integrated capacitive fingerprint sensor will build legitimacy for the technology in mainstream consumer electronics, although privacy concerns are bound to raise their heads in these newly paranoid times
The first half of that sentence translates as
Look into my eyes, not around my eyes, into my eyes. You're under. Giving your finger prints is a good thing, look how secure it makes your phone. Wouldn't it be wonderful if you could do everything by touching your finger against a little pad. What could possible go wrong?
The second part is both understatement of the year, yet also subtley phrased to make you think that those concerns are ludicously paranoid.
There, fixed it for you
The remaining nine are all rated as important and block remote code execution, escalation of privileges, allow covert information gathering, and a denial of service flaw in Active Directory that can crash systems using a malicious LDAP query.
Re: Sounds good...
Do you really need me to answer that?
Re: Advertising z-listers
Surely the name would need to change to "tu you" for that to work
Good luck avoiding this tech....
that is all
Is anyone surprised?
Re: Nice but...
You keep your personal data on Drive/Dropbox/your local NSA/whatever.
There, fixed it for you
You do know how search engines work, right?
Repeat after me
Don't feed the trolls
Re: I'm gonna need a bigger house
Tea and keyboards don't mix
Once the system has your finger prints you can't get them back.
But thats ok because if you have nothing to hide you have nothing to fear
What's the problem?
When Microsoft receives a valid information request from law enforcement, it has no need to disable the encryption of messages, Smith said. Instead, Microsoft can take the data from its own servers (where it sits unencrypted)
Sounds perfectly secure to me....
Can someone please explain to me why
"Cloud allows you to do something you can already do" is news?
Re: how can this NOT be national news
Because if you've got nothing to hide, you've got nothing to fear......
Re: This is just getting ....
But threatening to hurt people gets you locked up.
How robust some people's reality filters are.
Apple's Huguet said that Apple chose to drop the case now because its App Store brand had grown strong enough to not require additional legal protections.
I'm amused that you think they'll work hard to weed out the false positives. What will actually happen is you'll be found guilty because the database says you are. All the hard work will then be done by your lawyers, assuming you can afford them, trying to prove the database is wrong.
Spelling mistakes, gramatical errors.
They can apply it to anything
,I just almost had heart failure because my card didn't work!
When did bypass machines start requiring a card?
- Apple stuns world with rare SEVEN-way split: What does that mean?
- Patch iOS, OS X now: PDFs, JPEGs, URLs, web pages can pwn your kit
- RIP net neutrality? FCC boss mulls 'two-speed internet'
- Special report Reg probe bombshell: How we HACKED mobile voicemail without a PIN
- Sony Xperia Z2: 4K vid, great audio, waterproof ... Oh, and you can make a phone call