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Ginji Terrano
I am not a car...
I am not a car...
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Ginji's posts

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Happy puppy day!
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Accurate!

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This vote is today btw!

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When your in charge of the rules about communication policy, you should probably follow the policies you put out. And if there's classified information, you should indeed be prosecuted. A general fine for the rest is fine but everything should then be subject to foia. There is only one exception I think is fine: mission critical emails during an outage, of which during that time, personal email is acceptable in my eyes.

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This is a great write up and my opinion only differs in two places.
1. I didn't think the cg was overdone. It would kind of have to be... They are sentient objects!
2. The beast. I did not care for his model. He needed a more bara vibe like the cartoon.

I also thought, related to odd pacing, that they tried too hard to keep strong parity with the original making scenes like escaping the paddywagon awkward and out of place with the emphasis on a more realistic story.

But beyond small things like that I enjoyed the enhanced exposition and the Dolby vision and Atmos design was fantastic. I can't wait to add this to my film collection with these technologies!

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Anti consumerism practices are disgusting. Anyone should be able to combine into a class and consolidate legal time and effort while helping those who wouldn't be able to normally help themselves. Corporations running the courts are disgusting and companies like Sony actively saying if you use our product you must use arbitration (which is known fact to side 90% of the time with corporations and give lower awards to consumers) which are private entities and not able to set legal precedents.

Just riles me up...

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Perpetual motion machine you say, eh? If that's the case, does this help prove that our reality is indeed a simulation? Quantum physics would seem to imply this and similarly disregard traditional physics. I wonder if observation played a part in the results...

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Taking forever to post because of Zelda but this is concerning. Vice is one of my most trusted publications and wikileaks is one of the most reliable sources for information. I'm really curious what these "demands" are but the article says companies have 3 months to fix these devastating bugs before disclosure.

In all honesty, that's actually quite generous and if these "demands" are similarly aligned to help citizens stay secure then I don't view them as that at all. Classically companies would write off or ignore someone who discovered a compromising bug. Unless there was motivation to fix it (because of expense and effort), such as customers being exploited or being shamed into doing so, hence the disclosure deadlines in typical white hat conduct. Nowadays there are bug bounty programs too which companies use to get people to focus on parts of software they want to enhance security of.

In the end though this is a tough judgement call to make because we don't know the terms. What we know is:
1. The exploits are real and dangerous.
2. Wikileaks will eventually publish the exploits, just like any other researcher, presumably in 3 months.
3. Wikileaks made unknown "demands".
4. Disclosure timeline was specifically called out multiple times. I'm sensing an emphasis...
5. If the situation wasn't dire, vice wouldn't be covering it. This means there may be extremely complicated bugs built on a very poor foundation that would take way longer than standard disclosure time to fix.
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