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  • intelliot 8:56 pm on October 27, 2013 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: adobe, , buffer, , flaws, hacking, insecure, , Twitter   

    Buffer was hacked this weekend. Adobe was recently hacked and they mailed me a thing in the mail to tell me about it. Security is the biggest barrier to bitcoin’s adoption. No sufficiently complex computer is fully secure, and this is a big reason why bitcoin can’t take off. http://open.bufferapp.com/buffer-has-been-hacked-here-is-whats-going-on/

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  • intelliot 1:08 am on January 16, 2013 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , hashtag, , movement, PDF, PDFTribute, , Twitter   

    http://pdftribute.net/

    http://aideconomics.com/index.php/2013/01/13/twitter-repository-for-pdftribute/

    https://twitter.com/search/realtime?q=pdftribute&src=typd

    http://neuroconscience.com/2013/01/13/researchers-begin-posting-article-pdfs-to-twitter-in-pdftribute-to-aaron-swartz/

     
  • intelliot 7:59 am on January 14, 2013 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Beijing, China, hazards, , pollution, publicity, , , , Twitter   

    According to Wang, the existence of the machine and the
    openness of the Twitter site are “not fair” to the Beijing EPB. He
    cited that the Twitter site’s consistent characterization in recent
    days of Beijing air quality as “unhealthy” or “very unhealthy” takes
    credit away from “all the progress” Beijing EPB has made in recent
    years in improving the city’s air quality. Wang added that the fact
    that the Embassy’s air quality data is not based on the
    Chinese-approved standards for measuring air pollution is not only
    confusing but also insulting, citing that the U.S. government would
    be similarly incensed if the Chinese Embassy in Washington were to
    do the same. Wang concluded by again urging that if data could not
    be limited to Americans only, the Embassy should identify a
    “compromise.” Ultimately, MFA would “hate to see” the bilateral
    environmental cooperation or even the overall relationship
    negatively “affected by this issue.”

    The existence of the embassy’s machine and the @BeijingAir Twitter feed have been a diplomatic sore point for Chinese officials. In July 2009, a Chinese Foreign Ministry official, Wang Shu’ai, told American diplomats to halt the Twitter feed, saying that the data “is not only confusing but also insulting,” according to a State Department cable obtained by WikiLeaks. Mr. Wang said the embassy’s data could lead to “social consequences.”
    http://wikileaks.org/cable/2009/07/09BEIJING1945.html

    http://www.nytimes.com/2013/01/13/science/earth/beijing-air-pollution-off-the-charts.html

     
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