I'm sure you heard about this 1+ billion people data leak:
I'm wondering if someone didn't leak the data intentionally, and actually with good intentions. There's an argument to be made that the least-worst case in this scenario is everyone having access to the same data, and people being able to know what's in their records.
Rode up the Sambuca hausberg today. Beautiful day, and a beautiful nature reserve up there. #cycling
I also think there's a perverse effect here where someone can easily identify how many 3rd-party requests or other sneaky stuff any website is doing, so websites frequently get outed for it. So the web as a whole appears more suspicious, when its main fault is being an open platform.
But then again: do I have any idea what my native apps are doing while I'm sleeping? How how many times they're phoning home, and to whom? I did Android dev for years, and I honestly have no idea how to check this.
1. Sender sends package here
2. Italian DPD partner gives me their tracking page
3. Out for delivery
4. Driver marks address as invalid, doesn't call the phone number
5. They send me a link to a page where I click to retry delivery
6. Out for delivery
7. Driver marks address as invalid, doesn't call the phone number
8. I explain the situation to the sender, they ask DPD to send it to the address again
9. Out for delivery
10. Driver marks address as invalid, doesn't call the phone number
Cyberpunk 2019: HK police fighting a violent battle with their own citizens over control of the country's Internet exchange:
Book I want to read - Venice Secret Service
Housed in the imposing Doge's Palace and under the direction of the Council of Ten, the notorious governmental committee that acted as Venice's spy chiefs, this 'proto-modern' organisation served prominent intelligence functions including operations, analysis, cryptography and steganography, cryptanalysis, and even the development of lethal substances.
Reckless driving for the greater good:
> Italian host families driving on the wrong side of the road to make an English guest ‘feel at home’ (yes, it happens)
> In a major victory for privacy rights at the border, a federal court in Boston ruled today that suspicionless searches of travelers’ electronic devices by federal agents at airports and other U.S. ports of entry are unconstitutional.
#woodworking newbie question:
What's the most overlooked yet important thing to buy for your first tool collection?
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