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 What Happens When You Criticize Isr...
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Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/23/2014 6:40:04 PM - Report Post    edit post

@OnlyLagKillsMe: I'm definitely not implying war/combat/police action/insert-phrase-implying-people-killing-eachother-because-they-don't-like-each-other-here. What I was trying to convey is the notion that despite being numerically outmatched, the IDF most probably has (by far) a superior ability to win any type of armed conflict with any of her immediate enemies.

@Dhampy: I don't know that you're statement that we talk one way and do another is very accurate. At the very least, it's only a marginally accurate assessment. From my time spent in the military, the DoD and several other agencies as a civilian defense contractor, and personal knowledge the only definite I can vouch for is our "official" public stance (what we say) varies greatly from one administration to another and it sways back and forth proportionally with our "unofficial" stance (what we do). Basically, we (by we I mean the circus act in DC) can't make up our mind and the general public is either apathetic (mostly) or believes they can't make a difference anyways so why bother. Honestly, the state of U.S. policy regarding Israel is pathetic and public opinion on the matter is, generally speaking, not much better. Especially in contrast with policies/opinions relating to other allies.

   
 
 
 What Happens When You Criticize Isr...
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Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/22/2014 10:38:26 PM - Report Post    edit post

In a sick sort of way, I'm kind of glad the U.S. president is such a doofus in regards to our relationship with Israel. It seems to have made Israel realize that they are able to be self-sufficient and don't need our overt backing to conduct these sort of operations. It's also allowed Israel to look for alternative supporters...(Russia, in particular). It's forced them to sort of take another step towards independence and showed them that yeah, they are inferior numerically compared to their enemies and they are quite literally surrounded by enemies, but if needed, they can defend themselves more than adequately. I kind of think that, if they wanted to, they could steamroll some of those enemies. I don't know what their capabilities are after they've steamrolled said enemies as far as occupation and transition, but in terms of outright military actions...yeah, they could railroad a few opponents.

   
 
 
 What Happens When You Criticize Isr...
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Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/22/2014 10:31:22 PM - Report Post    edit post

I agree with the argument you are making with regard to the IDF's "technical expertise" and their ability to limit collateral damage. However, I don't agree with the idea that "we" recognize Israel's right to protect it's citizens. "We" seem to pitch a hissy-fit if Israel looks at her enemies in a menacing manner and as soon as the IDF starts lobbing shells in their general direction "we" start condemning the aggression and call for immediate cease-fires. If you look at recent history (especially when more liberal political parties are in power), when Israel starts the bombing, "we" start the bi**ing. But if we start chucking shells at oh, say terrorists in Afghanistan or dictatorial regimes in Iraq, for the most part the rest of "us" keeps mum. Honestly, I think that its pathetic to say the least to have such a blatantly hypocritical double standard. Especially since the rest of "us" thinks that the U.S. (and to a somewhat lesser extent Western Europe) is supposedly very chummy with Israel...at least it used to be that way. Yeah, "we" pay lip-service by saying Israel has a right to defend herself, but "we" always find something to latch onto as grounds for a cease fire. I must say though, I'm glad Israel doesn't always listen to "us".

   
 
 
 THOR is a pretty girl now.
 sitruc
Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/15/2014 8:50:17 PM - Report Post    edit post

During my time in business and marketing, I always thought it was common sense (not to mention a good idea) to somehow "test" the public's potential reaction to something like changing the canonical lore for lack of better terms, of a popular product, brand, whathaveyou. This was typically done through focus groups, questionnaires, population sampling, something like that. More and more it seems like these idiots in marketing think to themselves, "self, I bet it would be freakin' awesome if Thor was suddenly female!" And so they do it...without bothering to see if the vast majority of fans, who by the way basically pay their salary, will react positively to such a drastic change. I know that brand marketing is a fuzzy science to begin with, but does that really mean that throwing any and all of the minute vestiges of predictability to the wind and saying "the heck with it?" Seems kind of stupid to me, but hey, what do I know?

   
 
 
 THOR is a pretty girl now.
 sitruc
Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/15/2014 5:56:22 PM - Report Post    edit post

They'll probably end up making him (or her) gay or something. Not that there is a problem with being a gay superhero. The issue is why screw around with something that has been pretty much the same since oh, it was first created? Why not make a brand new one that fits the mold they want? I'm going to go out on a limb here and say they don't want to take the chance of spending the capital in a new character only to have it flop...as opposed to completely re-inventing an existing one and have it flop?? I guess the loss of capital expenditures when existing fans of the re-invented character lose interest is more easily adsorbed that the loss of expenditures on a dud character made from scratch.

   
 
 
 Them Cubans are Spying Hard..
 DABhand
Wrythe1985
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posted: 7/9/2014 7:20:29 PM - Report Post    edit post

Mayhap this be the reason?

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 What is with cartoons recently/RAGE MODE
 sitruc
Wrythe1985
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posted: 6/28/2014 10:12:29 AM - Report Post    edit post

It's not just cartoons...I would say the vast majority of television is crap for various reasons. Especially the garbage put up by American producers/Hollywood. There is no depth to the characters, story lines, sub plots... Sure there are a few shows that are decent and a fairly large chuck of the "crap" television shows have one or two elements that are done very well but those are few and far between. Just look at a given season's new lineup,wait until season's end and compare the list of shows that survived to the end. Wait a few more weeks and you can start gathering a general idea of what shows are coming back for a second season. I think it has to do with pop culture's insatiable need for instant gratification. People want it...ALL of it, and right NOW (action, suspense, drama, comedy, etc.).

On a slightly different note; cartoon quality has you this worked up??

   
 
 
 Not Happy
 daboss2
Wrythe1985
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posted: 5/25/2014 7:33:59 PM - Report Post    edit post

If they sent you an email telling you about the changes, how is it their fault you didn't upgrade?

   
 
 
 Top 50 worst products by security issues
 Neo7
Wrythe1985
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posted: 5/4/2014 7:39:35 PM - Report Post    edit post

Microsoft Internet Explorer was released in 1995 as part of the Windows 95 OS. The source code has been through several major rewrites and, at various points, different iterations of Internet Explorer were renamed.

Generically speaking, Microsoft Internet Explorer (or IE), Windows Internet Explorer, and Internet Explorer are commonly used interchangeably but they are technically different products for legal reasons.

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 Top 50 worst products by security issues
 Neo7
Wrythe1985
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posted: 5/4/2014 2:26:35 AM - Report Post    edit post

I think the UAC prompt is a legit vulnerability. What you are describing is basically a privilege escalation exploit of sorts. I think that when Windows' UAC triggers an authentication prompt to ensure that a user has admin rights when said user is logged into the admin user account is at the least, plain stupid. I don't know about DoS due to an improperly implemented applet.

I would suspect that the criteria used to compile the top 50 list generally includes any holes in the code that have the potential to facilitate multiple forms of exploitation, not just remote execution of malicious code. The biggest problem, imho, is that users don't change the default settings and username/password combinations for the various applications and hardware thereby making exploitation of software deficiencies extremely easy and relatively unnoticeable.

I think that the DoS as you are describing would be localized, affecting specific webpages, and would be more of an annoyance to specific users, as opposed to a more traditional DoS that would affect the entire network and typically affects use of an entire function such as general web connectivity.

You are correct though, remote code execution is fairly uncommon compared to other types of attacks and exploits. Usually that is the end result after an attacker has explored other vulnerabilities.

The biggest vulnerability in my experience, and it is a very difficult one to quantify, is end user ignorance or overtly deliberate sabotage. These exploits are not necessarily holes in a coded application though with the possible exception of IT personnel coding in a backdoor in an in-house developed application either inadvertently or intentionally that could be used for privilege escalation.

   
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