Net Neutrality has different meanings depending on who is speaking. If its a VerizonComcastATT spokesweasel it will mean favoring our own content over any other content. Youtube and Netflix will use a different meaning and the end consumer just wants the bandwidth they're paying for. We need to make sure people understand the
http://www.theregister.co.uk/2017/01/03/ham_radio_deluxe_management_change/ "The developer of Ham Radio Deluxe – a popular app used by thousands of hams – has restructured its management following claims it punished users who wrote critical reviews.
HRD Software said in a statement on Friday that co-founder Rick Ruhl will step down to pursue other interests."
In the enterprise environment all the crummy garage band software needs to be tested against the new OS and whatever browsers are used. Some enterprises have had to lock down Chrome upgrades because some of that software relies on NPAPI which was withdrawn from Chrome several versions ago.
Thank You Micro$oft for hogging my available bandwidth downloading updates while I'm trying to use my bandwidth. Thank You Micro$oft for leaving the system idle for the several hours it was locked and I was away. Thank You Micro$oft for turning a half hour update into two hour download. Thank You Micro$oft for installing updates that bjorked DHCP. Thank You Micro$oft for forcing me to abide by your update schedule and not permitting me to defer updating until problems are sorted out. Thank You Micro$oft for affirming my decision to migrate to Fedora.
Could these protectionist laws be an unconstitutional regulation of interstate commerce? Someone who wants to stream Netflix, listen to tunes on Pandora or watch the latest cat videos on YouTube needs broadband to do so. A law preventing deployment of broadband in locations where broadband isn't available prevents these prospective users from engaging in commerce on the internet, most of which is interstate commerce.
In 1990 I used to read the SJ Mercury News while riding the train to work in SF. By 1995 I read the SF Examiner on a BART ride home from work. In both papers I noted a preponderance of wire sourced stories in the first section. The Examiner was mostly AP, Reuters and syndicated material from other news outlets. This outsourcing diluted their ability to develop their own stories and put newspapers in the coffin. The internet provided the nails.
I suspect Fox has a corporate policy of zooming out whenever the police have their weapons aimed at someone. Anyone remember a few years ago when Fox broadcast a shooting live. I remember Shepard Smith being visibly shaken by it. It's hard to know if the announcer was narrating the video or reading what someone was entering into a teleprompter. Either way it was poor journalism but I doubt they were trying to cover up police misconduct
I have an HP X13 dockable "laptablet" I upgraded it from Windows 8.1 to Windows 10 about a month ago. The download took over there hours which I let run overnight. On this system the upgrade went very smoothly. I like the Windows 10 UI better than Windows 8.1 but still prefer Windows 7 to either of them. My primary complaint is that I have no control over when it downloads updates. I don't want it downloading updates while I'm in a coffeeshop trying to look something up on Google Maps. I want it downloading updates when I am at home on my own connection after I go to bed.
Mozilla/5.0 (X11; Fedora; Linux x86_64; rv:45.0) Gecko/20100101 Firefox/45.0
Isn't that what they did in this case? They infiltrated the ring by assuming control of the server. They used the server to get IP addresses from the suspects computers. An address that is part of every communication your system has with the internet.