“Pie love thee, Lord Jesus”
Pie Jesu, surely?
84 posts • joined 28 Sep 2015
Pie Jesu, surely?
> Love is a spoilt brat,he has no more autism than 35% of the population.
I'd love it if you'd read the coverage before offering up your unqualified opinion. From here: https://www.theregister.co.uk/2016/09/16/lauri_love_extradition_judgment/
> Professor Simon Baron-Cohen, director of the University of Cambridge's Autism Research Centre, stating that “there is absolutely no question that [Love] has Asperger's [Syndrome]” as well as severe depression and aggressive anxiety-related eczema, and was at a “very high” risk of committing suicide if imprisoned within the US system.
This is an American prison, though. Legitimate uses for us free folk are going to be some kind of infraction or another for the incarcerated.
A beer token for that. We are chuckled.
I could, yeah, but then I wouldn't get the satisfaction of reading these erudite comments from such lovely, beautiful, intelligent commentards.
If we don't coin a meaning for it now, I fear it will be stolen by a rapper.
Very good. It is Monday for us too.
It was probably gagged.
I've heard stories of bruisers being sent over to chat to the editor of a publication in the olden days, though I don't think that happens so much now. RiskEye made a number of phone calls to every department at Situation Publishing except for editorial, aiming to panic financial and sales staff by claiming that an article was wrong and needed to be taken down. Fortunately, the article wasn't wrong and didn't need to be taken down, and we hire very sturdy folk who redirected the chap calling to us in editorial, where we said the article would not be taken down. I've been informed that the guy responsible is no longer with RiskEye too, although the firm didn't explain why.
I think these miscreants need to be sent to Borschtal.
Phwoar, can you imagine? Retirement is going to be awesome, and it's only about 50 years until I can manage it too!
Indeed, but section 1.2 of the TA2000 defines 'action' in that sense as that which:
(a)involves serious violence against a person,
(b)involves serious damage to property,
(c)endangers a person’s life, other than that of the person committing the action,
(d)creates a serious risk to the health or safety of the public or a section of the public, or
(e)is designed seriously to interfere with or seriously to disrupt an electronic system.
What if you said Kaspersky was going in two-footed on malware?
They are exceptionally small socks. Something something, joke about winning them and giving them away to proxy feet.
I'm all a-quiver trying to think of a suitable response.
> The online gambling industry faces an increasing risk posed by cyber-attackers, dominated by distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks...
> Having full visibility of all digital interactions enables it to identify early signs of suspicious activity, regardless of whether they originate from within, or the outside, or if the threat had never been seen before
I think it's a fair inference when Darktrace mentions that is protecting William Hill, and that it recognises DDoS attacks as a dominant risk that William Hill faces, that it is protecting William Hill from such attacks, no?
Our moderators have just confirmed to me that this user is himself actually posting from a known Whitehall IP address. Quiet day, Rich?
Love's Asperger's is not being used an an "excuse" for any crimes which he allegedly committed, I'm not sure what has given you that impression.
Asperger's has been cited as the reason why Love lives at home, why he depends upon his family, and why to extradite him to the US where he has no support network would be to unduly infringe on his human rights.
The court was told, and the judge accepted, that without that support network, Love, as a vulnerable man with a long history of mental health issues and Asperger's Syndrome, would be exposed to an unacceptable risk of suicide. Previous articles have covered these details in depth, and they are linked to in this piece.
As for your "to what degree does Love truly suffer from Aspergers... [sic]", it isn't my place to doubt your expertise in diagnosing a man you've never met as I've never met you and don't know your background (oh wait...) but in case you have memory issues the article does state:
> Professor Simon Baron-Cohen, director of the University of Cambridge's Autism Research Centre, stating that “there is absolutely no question that [Love] has Asperger's [Syndrome]”
> The judge hearing this case agreed with this assessment of Love's mental health
Please let me know if you have any more questions.
Rise to vote sir.
I've asked a lot for the chance to spend a week covering Will Grigg's life. Alas, management keeps bringing up that old (see image) chestnut.
I've pleaded and begged. "Please," I've said, "We can look at what OS he's running. I heard he likes Arch!"
Cameth then the order to get back to work. Nobody uses Arch.
Nice try, Alan.
> I thought the alert was odd, as I have been watching the sun closely,
This is probably my favourite opening line to a comment ever. Have one of these ->
Nous soupçonnons qu'il a évité de mentionner le vin pour des raisons évidentes.
You're absolutely right, my bad. Cheers for pointing it out.
Please see Mark 4:39.
That said, my retinal scan will be among those shared and I do wish they had asked my permission.
There's little so depressing as the sanctimony of those who, the referendum having not gone as they wanted, wish to simply assert their moral superiority and say I told you so.
It's intermittent as far as I can see. I could access it fine when we first got the complaint, but it was unavailable recently, does seem to be back up now.
The comment was about Irish plod following the UK's example, I think.
Conspiracy theory rubbish. The children of those with money do go to better schools, get a better education, and have a better chance of entering the best universities. You cannot purchase entry to either Oxford or Cambridge.
I’ve seen this trajectory a few times: Applicants from non-Oxbridge universities are not even looked at for influential posts in the City; to get into Oxford and Cambridge, you need to have money and the ability to speak and handwave in a very articulate way (these essay and interview questions mostly seem to test the level of sophistication, rarely an aptitude for the subject); and to learn these essential skills, you better had training from an expensive school and come from the right family background.
Anecdotal rubbish, frankly.
Disclosure: Cambridge graduate. Lived in a council flat.
Supreme Council of Cyberspace
Really interesting, but how would such large thefts be cashed by the Norks?
While indirectly a reference to the Japanese family-run businesses, the use of zaibatsu is here more directly a nod to the mega-corporations with, er, questionable ethical commitments that prominently feature in William Gibson's fiction and related works in the ouevre, like the Cyberpunk 2020 game.
I understand the SPB will be revealing Satoshi's identity in the LOHAN payload.
Over on Twitter, Graham Smith has noted a statutory instrument from 2014 which already ensures that "specially restricted material" must not be available to under 18s. The act of verifying the ages of 'net users is something else and pretty much unworkable, it seems to me. How do readers expect it could be handled?
Indeed, and it isn't nice to think that we're not welcoming genuine asylum seekers (let's not lie to ourselves, there are certainly those who are merely breaking the law) but where there is a need for border control there is also a need to ensure that we're treating those being detained at our borders with dignity, and the ability to communicate with family and have access to news and other factors affecting claims is widely recognised to be an important part of that. It's interesting that the Home Office is running against the findings of both those running these centres and the indie reviewer in denying them access to social media.
Please ping us when you get a response through!
I'd expect HD to be at least 720p, but didn't get any confirmation on that.
We have reported that it is only a matter of current council policy not to engage in covert surveillance through social media. That such surveillance is a capability of the council's, provided by law, is indisputable, and is the reason the council has been required to publish this policy document.
A fair reading of our coverage will either determine that there is (a) never going to be an incident in which the council uses these powers, in which case they should not exist, or (b) that there may well come a time in which the council has met the proportionality requirements to use these powers, in which case their existence and the council's internal guidance regarding them should be brought to public attention.
It may additionally be noted that there is no indication that the council supports the repeal of these powers' inclusion in RIPSA.
That was my typo, cheers for letting us know.
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