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выберите тред для поста или создайте новый
select thread or create new
  да, новыйподтверждаю своё согласие с созданием нового треда
confirm new thread
 блогхочу создать личный бложек
make personal blog
 []каталог тредов
catalog of threads

 выхода нетостаться внутри треда
stay inside (noko)
 умеретьуйти из жизни
I want to die
 тленне поднимать тред
don`t raise it (sage)
 закопайтезакопать тред
bury to the grave
жирный шрифт
bold font

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подчёркнутый текст
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зачёркнутый текст
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зацензурированный текст
censored text

выделенный текст
marked text





[[thx]] [[lol]] [[unsee]] [[tea]] [[sad]] [[cry]] [[uzhos]]
[[plz]] [[yahoo]] [[tlen]] [[facepalm]] [[bebe]] [[zapil]] [[morg]]

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No.189 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
 1563442619844.jpg–(43.26KB, 620x325)

RADIATION on the US Marshall Islands is higher than in Chernobyl or Fukushima after nuclear tests carried out 70 years ago, a study has found.

Researchers at Columbia University tested soil on four uninhabited islands and discovered concentrations of nuclear isotopes "significantly" higher than those found at the sites of the two nuclear disasters.

The Marshall Islands is made up of a series of 29 atolls, a type of island formed of coral.

Between 1946 and 1958, the US conducted 67 nuclear tests across a number of the atolls, several of which remain uninhabited today.

David Krofcheck of the physics department at New Zealand's University of Auckland, told the Science Media Centre: “All of these measurements are important due to the potential for repopulation of at least some of the atolls in the Marshall Islands."

“Such measurements of the effects of nuclear weapons testing in the Marshall Islands must continue on a regular basis into the indefinite future."

Two of the atolls where the soil was analyzed — Bikini and Enewetak — were used as “ground-zero” for US nuclear tests.

The others, Rongelap and Utirik, were affected by radioactive fallout from the largest of the tests, conducted in 1954 and known as the Castle Bravo test.
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No.153 [6/300] [0.01] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
The U.S. government is trying to force Facebook Inc (FB.O) to break the encryption in its popular Messenger app so law enforcement may listen to a suspect’s voice conversations in a criminal probe, three people briefed on the case said, resurrecting the issue of whether companies can be compelled to alter their products to enable surveillance.

The previously unreported case in a federal court in California is proceeding under seal, so no filings are publicly available, but the three people told Reuters that Facebook is contesting the U.S. Department of Justice’s demand.

The judge in the Messenger case heard arguments on Tuesday on a government motion to hold Facebook in contempt of court for refusing to carry out the surveillance request, according to the sources, who spoke on condition of anonymity.

Facebook and the Department of Justice declined to comment.

The Messenger issue arose in Fresno, California, as part of an investigation of the MS-13 gang, one of the people said.

U.S. President Donald Trump frequently uses the gang, which is active in the United States and Central America, as a symbol of lax U.S. immigration policy and a reason to attack so-called “sanctuary” laws preventing police from detaining people solely to enforce immigration law.

Trump called members of the gang “animals” this year when the Sheriff of Fresno County complained that California laws limited her co-operation with federal immigration enforcement targeting gang members.

The potential impact of the judge’s coming ruling is unclear. If the government prevails in the Facebook Messenger case, it could make similar arguments to force companies to rewrite other popular encrypted services such as Signal and Facebook’s billion-user WhatsApp, which include both voice and text functions, some legal experts said.
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Было пропущено 2 сообщения. Нажмите [Ответить] для просмотра.

¨ No.186 Некропостер! [Линк] [Ответить]
Edin Jusupovic@oasace

#facebook is embedding tracking data inside photos you download.

I noticed a structural abnormality when looking at a hex dump of an image file from an unknown origin only to discover it contained what I now understand is an IPTC special instruction. Shocking level of tracking..

Ответ: 187>>186 You just have discovered steganography?

¨ No.187 [Линк] [Ответить]
>>186Edin Jusupovic@oasace #facebook is embedding tracking data inside photos you download. I noticed a structural abnormality when looking at a hex dump of an image file from an unknown origin only to discover it contained what I now understand is an IPTC special instruction. Shocking level of tracking..
You just have discovered steganography?

Ответ: 188>>187 In every photo you send? It's more like a signature to track every one of us. c: NUBIE

¨ No.188 [Линк] [Ответить]
>>187>>186 You just have discovered steganography?
In every photo you send?
It's more like a signature to track every one of us.

No.185 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
GitHub recently removed code from its website that used neural networks to algorithmically strip clothing from images of women. The multiple code repositories were spun off from an app called DeepNude, a highly invasive piece of software that was specifically designed to create realistic nude images of women without their consent.

The news shows how after DeepNude's creator pulled the plug on his own invention late last month following a media and public backlash, some platforms are now stopping the spread of similar tools.

"We do not proactively monitor user-generated content, but we do actively investigate abuse reports. In this case, we disabled the project because we found it to be in violation of our acceptable use policy," a GitHub spokesperson told Motherboard in a statement. "We do not condone using GitHub for posting sexually obscene content and prohibit such conduct in our Terms of Service and Community Guidelines."

The "Sexually Obscene" section of GitHub's Community Guidelines states: "Don’t post content that is pornographic. This does not mean that all nudity, or all code and content related to sexuality, is prohibited. We recognize that sexuality is a part of life and non-pornographic sexual content may be a part of your project, or may be presented for educational or artistic purposes. We do not allow obscene sexual content or content that may involve the exploitation or sexualization of minors."

At least one of the codebases was a knock-off of the DeepNude app rather than the original. The README file of one of the repostories read, "this is a work-in-progress open-source reimplementation of DeepNude based on reverse-engineering the original."

Another said, "This repo contains only the core algorithm, not the user interface."

In June, Motherboard first reported the existence of DeepNude, whose anonymous creator was selling Windows and Linux versions of the app for $50. It worked by taking a clothed image of a woman, then swapping the clothes for naked breasts and a vulva using generative adversarial networks (GANs). Motherboard verified the program worked at the time.
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No.182 [3/300] [3] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
The French parliament approved a measure aimed to make companies like Facebook and Google remove hateful content in a timely manner. The text is part of a larger internet regulation bill was adopted by the lower house of the Parliament, but still has to go through the upper chamber.

Once it is done, it would push companies to remove hate speech within 24 hours.

The measure is a result from a proposition made by the French president earlier this year, although lawmakers in the European country are divided what exactly shall qualify as hate speech and how would they regulate it in the bill. The basic idea is to remove content that incites or encourages hateful violence, discrimination, along with child pornography.

If the platforms do not remove the content in the time limit, they could face a fine of up to €1.25 million.

A similar law was already passed in neighboring Germany that is in effect since the beginning of this year. Companies there can face charges of up to €50 million.

The New York Times reported earlier this week that German authorities actually managed to fine Facebook €2 million after Mark Zuckerberg and co. failed to disclose the full number of hate-speech postings reported in H1 2019.


¨ No.183 [Линк] [Ответить]
Вижу Евросовок не сильно отстает от России в плане ебанутого законотворчества.

Ответ: 184>>183 У меня это расставлено в обратном порядке - это РФ не сильно отстаёт от ебанутого западного законотворчества. В самом деле, реально сажать и штрафовать за файлы в сети и даже на диске пользователя на Западе стали, когда в РФ об этом еще и не думали. Копирастия пришла с Запада.

¨ No.184 [Линк] [Ответить]
>>183Вижу Евросовок не сильно отстает от России в плане ебанутого законотворчества.
У меня это расставлено в обратном порядке - это РФ не сильно отстаёт от ебанутого западного законотворчества.

В самом деле, реально сажать и штрафовать за файлы в сети и даже на диске пользователя на Западе стали, когда в РФ об этом еще и не думали. Копирастия пришла с Запада.

No.181 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
Agents with the Federal Bureau of Investigation and Immigration and Customs Enforcement have turned state driver license databases into a facial-recognition gold mine, scanning through hundreds of millions of Americans' photos without their knowledge or consent, newly released documents show.

Thousands of facial-recognition requests, internal documents and emails over the past five years, obtained through public-records requests by Georgetown University researchers and provided to The Washington Post, reveal that federal investigators have turned state Department of Motor Vehicles databases into the bedrock of an unprecedented surveillance infrastructure.

Police have long had access to fingerprints, DNA and other "biometric data" taken from criminal suspects. But the DMV records contain the photos of the majority of a state's residents, most of whom have never been charged with a crime.

Neither Congress nor state legislatures have authorized the development of such a system, and growing numbers of Democratic and Republican lawmakers are criticizing the technology as a dangerous, pervasive and error-prone surveillance tool.

"Law enforcement's access of state databases," particularly DMV databases, is "often done in the shadows with no consent," House Committee on Oversight and Reform Chairman Elijah Cummings, D-Md., said in a statement to The Post.

Rep. Jim Jordan of Ohio, the Oversight Committee's ranking Republican, seemed particularly incensed during a hearing into the technology last month at the use of driver license photos in federal facial-recognition searches without the approval of state legislators or individual license holders.

"They've just given access to that to the FBI," he said. "No individual signed off on that when they renewed their driver's license, got their driver's licenses. They didn't sign any waiver saying, 'Oh, it's OK to turn my information, my photo, over to the FBI.' No elected officials voted for that to happen."

Despite those doubts, federal investigators have turned facial recognition into a routine investigative tool. Since 2011, the FBI has logged more than 390,000 facial-recognition searches of federal and local databases, including state DMV databases, the Government Accountability Office (GAO) said last month, and the records show that federal investigators have forged daily working relationships with DMV officials. In Utah, FBI and ICE agents logged more than 1,000 facial-recognition searches between 2015 and 2017, the records show. Names and other details are hidden, though dozens of the searches are marked as having returned a "possible match."
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No.178 [3/300] [1.5] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
Microsoft made the announcement in April that it would shutter the Microsoft Store’s books section for good. The company had made its foray into ebooks in 2017, as part of a Windows 10 Creators Update that sought to round out the software available to its Surface line. Relegated to Microsoft’s Edge browser, the digital bookstore never took off. As of April 2, it halted all ebook sales. And starting as soon as this week, it’s going to remove all purchased books from the libraries of those who bought them.

Other companies have pulled a similar trick in smaller doses. Amazon, overcome by a fit of irony in 2009, memorably vanished copies of George Orwell’s 1984 from Kindles. The year before that, Walmart shut down its own ill-fated MP3 store, at first suggesting customers burn their purchases onto CDs to salvage them before offering a download solution. But this is not a tactical strike. There is no backup plan. This is The Langoliers. And because of digital rights management—the mechanism by which platforms retain control over the digital goods they sell—you have no recourse. Microsoft will refund customers in full for what they paid, plus an extra $25 if they made annotations or markups. But that provides only the coldest comfort.

“On the one hand, at least people aren’t out the money that they paid for these books. But consumers exchange money for goods because they preferred the goods to the money. That’s what happens when you buy something,” says Aaron Perzanowski, professor at the Case Western University School of Law and coauthor of The End of Ownership: Personal Property in the Digital Economy. “I don’t think it’s sufficient to cover the harm that’s been done to consumers.”

Presumably not many people purchased ebooks from Microsoft; that’s why it’s pulling the plug in the first place. But anyone who did now potentially has to go find those same books again on a new platform, buy them again, and maybe even find a new device to read them on. For certain types of readers, particularly lawyers and academics, markups and annotations can be worth far more than $25. And even if none of that were the case, the move rankles on principle alone.

“Once we complete a transaction you can’t just reach into my pocket and take it back, even if you do give me money,” says John Sullivan, executive director of the nonprofit Free Software Foundation. “It’s not respecting the freedom of the individual.”

A Microsoft spokesperson referred WIRED to a Frequently Asked Questions page, which states that “your books will be removed from Microsoft Edge when Microsoft processes the refunds,” in “early July.”

More than anything, Microsoft’s ebook rapture underscores the hidden dangers of the DRM system that underpins most digital purchases. Originally intended as an antipiracy measure, DRM now functions mostly as a way to lock customers into a given ecosystem, rather than reading or viewing or listening to their purchases wherever they want. It’s a cycle that has persisted for decades and shows no signs of abating.

“These events keep happening,” Perzanowski says. “When they happen there is a sort of momentary blip of outrage and frustration, and people get upset. And then they go about their lives until the next time, and everyone’s surprised and frustrated all over again but without a sense that something needs to happen to change this power dynamic.”
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¨ No.179 [Линк] [Ответить]
ниче, хомяки поноют немного, пообижаются, отойдут, и все вернется на круги своя
они ж не нищеброды какие-то, книги пиратить
сознательные граждане-с

¨ No.180 [Линк] [Ответить]
also battered wife syndrome

No.175 [2/300] [0.4] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
 1560927222315.jpg–(114.09KB, 962x690)

Hundreds of Russian naval commanders and their well-dressed partners take part in annual Sevastopol Officer's Ball to mark 'the fifth anniversary of the return of Crimea to Russia'

Hundreds of well-dressed guests packed into a military fort overlooking Sevastopol on Sunday as Russia hosted its annual Officers' Ball in Crimea.

Foreign attaches from 15 countries - including the likes of Venezuela, Syria and Armenia - joined naval officers, their wives and civilian couples at the event, to mark what Moscow describes as 'the 5th anniversary of the return of the Crimea and Sevastopol to Russia.'

Russia claimed to have annexed Crimea in 2014 in a referendum held after President Vikor Yanukovych, a close ally of Moscow, was ousted amid protests. The move is not recognised by the UN which considers Russia's presence in Ukraine to be an occupation.

The ball also marked the 236th anniversary of the founding of Sevastopol and the 220th anniversary of the birth of Russian poet Alexander Pushkin, TASS news agency said.

Preparations for the ball have been underway for three months, including parades, musical performances and choreographed dances. The artistic theme this year was 'star of captivating happiness'.

In total 150 officer couple and 130 civilian couples took part in the dancing, which happened at the Mikhailovsky Battery overlooking Sevastopol.

Brigadier General Ayman Muhsan Khumeidi, military attaché of the Syrian embassy in Russia, said: 'Awesome city, hospitable people.'
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¨ No.177 [Линк] [Ответить]
1561267316163.jpg–(154.58KB, 1000x667)

No.176 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
The Oregon Department of Corrections has banned prisoners from reading a number of books related to technology and programming, citing concerns about security.

According to public records obtained by the Salem Reporter, the Oregon Department of Corrections has banned dozens of books related to programming and technology as they come through the mail room, ensuring that they don’t get to the hands of prisoners.

At least in official department code, there is no blanket ban on technology-related books. Instead, each book is individually evaluated to assess potential threats. Many programming-related books are cited as “material that threatens,” often including the subject matter (“computer programming”) as justification.

Rejected books that are geared towards hacking, such as Justin Seitz’s Black Hat Python, may represent a clearer threat to the Department of Corrections, which fears that prisoners could use those tools to compromise their systems. But how did books such as Windows 10 for Dummies, Microsoft Excel 2016 for Dummies, and Google Adsense for Dummies (marked as posing "clear and present danger"), fail the prison’s security test?

“I’m not entirely surprised that my book is on that list,” Seitz told Motherboard. “I think what’s more surprising is some of the other, much more baseline ones. Learning a programming language in and of itself is not dangerous.”

Proficiency in Excel and Windows 10 isn’t viewed as dangerous in the outside world. Instead, it's a prerequisite for most entry-level jobs. Andy Rathbone, author of the Windows for Dummies series, said that he doubts anything in his books could be used to compromise the prison’s systems. Some of his blacklisted books date back to the 90s, he said, their contents so outdated that it would be hard to imagine a prisoner using them maliciously.

Rathbone sees a big problem, though, in not teaching prisoners basic computer skills that they will need when they re-enter society.

“As soon as they get out of prison and have to deal with today’s world when just about everything is computerized, they won’t know what to do,” Rathbone said. “If they can’t get legitimate jobs, what are they going to do?”
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No.174 [1/300] [1] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
Back in January, Google announced a proposed change to Chrome’s extensions system, called Manifest V3, that would stop current ad blockers from working efficiently. In a response to the overwhelming negative feedback, Google is standing firm on Chrome’s ad blocking changes, sharing that current ad blocking capabilities will be restricted to enterprise users.

Manifest V3 comprises a major change to Chrome’s extensions system, including a revamp to the permissions system and a fundamental change to the way ad blockers operate. In particular, modern ad blockers, like uBlock Origin and Ghostery, use Chrome’s webRequest API to block ads before they’re even downloaded.

With the Manifest V3 proposal, Google deprecates the webRequest API’s ability to block a particular request before it’s loaded. As you would expect, power users and extension developers alike criticized Google’s proposal for limiting the user’s ability to browse the web as they see fit.

Now, months later, Google has responded to some of the various issues raised by the community, sharing more details on the changes to permissions and more. The most notable aspect of their response, however, is a single sentence buried in the text, clarifying their changes to ad blocking and privacy blocking extensions.

"Chrome is deprecating the blocking capabilities of the webRequest API in Manifest V3, not the entire webRequest API (though blocking will still be available to enterprise deployments)."

Google is essentially saying that Chrome will still have the capability to block unwanted content, but this will be restricted to only paid, enterprise users of Chrome. This is likely to allow enterprise customers to develop in-house Chrome extensions, not for ad blocking usage.

For the rest of us, Google hasn’t budged on their changes to content blockers, meaning that ad blockers will need to switch to a less effective, rules-based system. This system is how blockers like AdBlock Plus currently work.

One of the original concerns of switching to this system was the fact that Chrome currently imposes a limit of 30,000 rules, while popular ad blocking rules lists like EasyList use upwards of 75,000 rules. In the response, Google claims that they’re looking to increase this number, depending on performance tests, but couldn’t commit to anything specific.
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No.172 [2/300] [2] [Скачать] [Линк] [Ответить]  [Ответить]
Das YouTube-Video "Die Zerstörung der CDU" wurde millionenfach geklickt. Nun regt CDU-Chefin Kramp-Karrenbauer eine Debatte an, ob Äußerungen im Internet vor Wahlen reguliert werden sollten. Die Kritik kam prompt.

Die CDU-Vorsitzende Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer hat Regeln für politische "Meinungsmache" im Internet in Wahlkampfzeiten ins Gespräch gebracht. Für ihre Äußerungen erntete sie heftige Kritik. Hintergrund ihrer Überlegung ist ein Wahlaufruf mehrerer YouTuber vor der Europawahl gegen CDU und SPD.

"Was wäre eigentlich in diesem Lande los, wenn eine Reihe von, sagen wir, 70 Zeitungsredaktionen zwei Tage vor der Wahl erklärt hätten, wir machen einen gemeinsamen Aufruf: Wählt bitte nicht CDU und SPD. Das wäre klare Meinungsmache vor der Wahl gewesen", erklärte Kramp-Karrenbauer in Berlin nach Gremiensitzungen ihrer Partei.

"Eine fundamentale Frage"

Ein solcher Aufruf hätte eine heftige Debatte in diesem Land ausgelöst, argumentierte sie weiter. "Und die Frage stellt sich schon mit Blick auf das Thema Meinungsmache, was sind eigentlich Regeln aus dem analogen Bereich und welche Regeln gelten eigentlich für den digitalen Bereich, ja oder nein." Dies sei eine fundamentale Frage, "über die wir uns unterhalten werden, und zwar nicht wir in der CDU, mit der CDU, sondern, ich bin mir ganz sicher, in der gesamten medienpolitischen und auch demokratietheoretischen Diskussion der nächsten Zeit wird das eine Rolle spielen."

Opposition kritisiert Kramp-Karrenbauer

In den sozialen Netzwerken wurden die Worte Kramp-Karrenbauers dahingehend verstanden, sie habe die Regulierung von Meinungsäußerungen im Internet vor Wahlen angeregt. Auch Oppositionspolitiker meldeten sich zu Wort. So schrieb der FDP-Vorsitzende Christian Lindner bei Twitter: "@akk erwägt die Regulierung von Meinungsäußerungen vor Wahlen... Das kann ich kaum glauben. Wir brauchen im Gegenteil mehr offene Debatten, auch in Sozialen Medien."

Kramp-Karrenbauer erwiderte, es sei absurd, "mir zu unterstellen, Meinungsäußerungen regulieren zu wollen".
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¨ No.173 [Линк] [Ответить]
1559084271643.jpg–(144.79KB, 935x1010)
Roma [Cheizerman] Chesnokov, fuck you!

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