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Australia's administration has introduced a Data Retention bill, learning nothing from the court rulings that declare the practice to be in violation of fundamental rights. They plan to log everybody's correspondence and movements - with the idea of using that data to enforce the copyright monopoly. On December 14, 2005, the European Parliament approved legislation that was more Stasiesque than anything previously imagined. Citizens would have every piece of communications logged for a minimum for six months, including from where it was made, so that this could be used against the citizens if need be. Who people talked to, how, from where, and when. In effect, since your mobile phone communicated more or less all the time, every footstep you took through a European city was not only monitored, but recorded for the specific purpose of using it against you. The legislation â€“ the Data Retention Directive â€“ caused an outrage, and rightly so. But the gears of justice turn slowly. On April 8, 2014 â€“ almost ten years later â€“ the European Court of Justice â€“ the highest court in Europe â€“ ruled that the legislation violated a number of fundamental citizen rights, including the presumption of innocence, protection of personal data, and the right to privacy. It didnâ€™t just declare the horrible law invalid from that point on â€“ the European Court of Justice ruled that the law had never even existed. It should come as no surprise that the copyright industry was one of the primary pushers for this legislation. In combination with the typical over-implementation of theIPRED directive, which would give the copyright industry police-like powers to demand logs from Internet Service Providers. They would use this power to find people who had violated their distribution monopolies in sharing knowledge and culture among each other. This two-pronged approach would allow the copyright industry to act as a private police force: force ISPs to save logs of all correspondence, and get the legal right to demand it (a right even the Police didnâ€™t have for crimes at that petty level). The copyright industry has never cared for human rights. Every single debate you go to, they talk about â€œbalancingâ€ fundamental rights against their right to profit. It is not just audacious, it is revolting. First, there is no right to profit for a commercial enterprise, and second, the reason we call the fundamental rights â€œfundamentalâ€ in the first place is that nothing gets to be â€œbalancedâ€ against them. These are rights on the same level as the right to life. Yes, theyâ€™re that fundamental. And the copyright industry cares that little. This week, about ten years late, Australia introduced Data Retention of the same model. Or at least thatâ€™s what most people think. The bill has been introduced, and yet it hasnâ€™t, because nobody is allowed to read the details of what data is actually required to be retained in the bill yet. (Raise your hand if youâ€™ve heard this kind of story before â€“ an administration playing hide-and-seek with legislative details.) And just as unsurprisingly, the first thing that pops up as purpose for this violatory legislation is copyright monopoly enforcement. Violating fundamental human rights wholesale for entire countries at a time, with the idea of enforcing an entertainment distribution monopoly for a cartoon industry. Itâ€™s so disproportionate it wouldnâ€™t even be funny in a cartoon; itâ€™s so out of touch with reality that weâ€™ve even left the Onionesque.
he RIAA has just submitted its latest list of "rogue" websites to the U.S. Government. The report includes many of the usual suspects and also calls out websites who claim that they're protecting the Internet from censorship, specifically naming The Pirate Bay. "We must end this assault on our humanity and the misappropriation of fundamental human rights," RIAA writes. Following in the footsteps of Hollywoodâ€™s MPAA, the RIAA has now submitted its overview of â€œnotorious marketsâ€ to the Office of the US Trade Representative (USTR). These submissions help to guide the U.S. Governmentâ€™s position toward foreign countries when it comes to copyright enforcement. The RIAAâ€™s report (odt) includes more than 50 alleged pirate sites, but it is the introduction that draws most attention. Neil Turkewitz, RIAA Executive Vice President, informs the Government that some of the rogue websites, and their supporters, falsely argue that they aid freedom of speech and counter censorship. Specifically, the RIAA describes The Pirate Bay and other pirate sites as an assault on our humanity, suggesting that the right to protect oneâ€™s copyrights trumps freedom of expression. â€œSome observers continue to suggest that the protection of expression is a form of censorship or restriction on fundamental freedoms, and some pirate sites cloak themselves in the language of freedom to justify themselvesâ€”sites like The Pirate Bayâ€¦â€ Turkewitz writes. â€œWe must end this assault on our humanity and the misappropriation of fundamental human rights. If the protection of expression is itself a restriction on freedom of expression, then we have entered a metaphysical Wonderland that stands logic on its head, and undermines core, shared global values about personhood,â€ he adds. The RIAA says itâ€™s hopeful that the piracy threat can be addressed if society and legitimate companies stop doing business with these sites. To do so, the public must stop conflating anti-piracy measures with censorship. â€œWe may not be able to eradicate piracyâ€”there will always be an isolated number of individuals or enterprises who are prepared to steal whatever they can, but we canâ€”and mustâ€”stop providing moral cover by conflating copyright enforcement with censorship, or by misapplying notions of Internet freedom or permissionless innovation so that they extend to an embrace of lawlessness.â€ In recent months copyright holders have often hammered on payment processors and advertising networks to stop doing business with pirate sites. The RIAA reiterates this in their USTR submission, but also points a finger at the ISPs, at least indirectly. According to the RIAA, BitTorrent indexing sites make deals with hosting providers to pay lower fees if they have more traffic. While this is standard business for most ISPs, the industry group frames it as an indirect source of revenue for the pirate sites. â€œIndexing services can, and usually do, generate revenue from one or more of the following: advertising, user donations and suspected arrangements with ISPs whereby reduced fees are offered in return for increased traffic on the sites. The particular financial model, structure and approach vary from site to site,â€ Turkewitz notes. Finally, the RIAA admits that some torrent sites process DMCA takedown notices, but believes that this is only an attempt to â€œappearâ€ legitimate. In reality the infringing content is re-uploaded almost instantly, so the problem remains. â€œAs a result, copyright owners are forced into an endless â€˜cat and mouseâ€™ game, which requires considerable resources to be devoted to chasing infringing content, only for that same infringing content to continually reappear,â€ the report reads. Without specifying what, Turkewitz notes that torrent site owners have to do more if they really want to become legitimate services. â€œIt is imperative that BitTorrent site operators take reasonable measures to prevent the distribution of infringing torrents or links and to implement measures that would prevent the indexing of infringing torrents,â€ he writes. In addition to torrent sites the submission also lists various cyberlockers, blogs and linking sites which allegedly deserve the label â€œnotorious market.â€ Below is the RIAAâ€™s full list as it was reported to the USTR. These, and the other submissions will form the basis of the U.S. Governmentâ€™s Special 301 Out-of-Cycle Review of Notorious Markets, which is expected to come out later this year. â€” - vKontakte - EX.UA - The Pirate Bay - KickAss.to - Torrentz.eu - Bitsnoop.com - ExtraTorrent.cc - Isohunt.to - Zamunda - Arena.bg - Torrenthound.com - Fenopy.se - Monova.org - Torrentreactor.net - Sumotorrent.sx - Seedpeer.me - Torrentdownloads.me - 4shared.com - Uploaded.net - Oboom.com - Zippyshare.com - Rapidgator.net - Turbobit.net - Ulozto.cz - SdÃlej.cz - Hell Spy - HellShare - Warez-dk.org - Freakshare.com - Bitshare.com - Letitbit.net - 1fichier.com - Filestube.to - Music.so.com - Verycd.com - Gudanglagu.com - Thedigitalpinoy.org - Todaybit.com - Chacha.vn - Zing.vn - Songs.to - Boerse.to - Mygully.com - Wawa-mania.ec - Bajui.com - Goear.com - Pordescargadirecta.com - Exvagos.com - DegraÃ§aÃ©maisgostoso.org - Baixeturbo.org - Hitsmp3.net - Musicasparabaixar.org - Sapodownloads.net - Sonicomusica.com - Jarochos.net - Rnbexclusive.se - Newalbumreleases.net Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
Developer Uber cited a lack of confidence that their original RTS project would raise the necessary $1.4M. If you were won over by the unique art style of Human Resources, a game just announced earlier this month, you may be in for some disappointment. The Kickstarter has been canceled by the developers citing that they anticipate coming up "woefully short" of the $1.4 million they were hoping to raise. In a note to backers, lead designer John Comes wrote, "The time has come to shut down the Kickstarter for Human Resources. Every Kickstarter prediction model is showing that we will come up woefully short of our goal. Running a Kickstarter is a full-time job for several people. As a small indie, we can't continue spending time and money focusing on a project that won't get funded. We simply don't have the human resources. #seewhatididthere." The project was originally slated to complete funding by November 4. But that doesn't mean all hope is lost for the project. Comes notes that they plan to "regroup and figure out what to do next." However, he also writes, "One thing is for sure, Human Resources, as pitched in this Kickstarter, is over. But we adore the world of Human Resources and will endeavor to do what we can to bring it to life in some form." You have a few options if you want to keep up with what developer Uber has in store next. According to Comes, you can follow updates on the developer's (Uber) website, John's Twitter, Nate's Twitter, and Uber's Twitter. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
If thereâ€™s one thing that can be said about Automata based on its trailer, itâ€™s that the film isnâ€™t afraid to wear its influences on its sleeve. Thatâ€™s probably a good thing, because Spanish filmmaker Gabe IbaÃ±ez has stuffed his movie to the gunwales with nods to the science fiction masterpieces of yesteryear and modern classics alike; watching the clip, one might detect hints of District 9â€˜s DIY polish or a dash of Wall-Eâ€˜s environmental woes peppered among top notes of Blade Runner. Thatâ€™s just to name a few movies among many, many others (I, Robot chief among them). More importantly, though, the myriad allusions and riffs on display in the preview might not necessarily matter. For one thing, itâ€™s just refreshing to see a director own their sources of inspiration; for another, Automata looks so slickly made, so exciting, so thoughtful, and so darn good that IbaÃ±ezâ€™s blatant homage might not even matter. Good artists borrow, great artists steal, as the old adage goes. Of course, this just a teaser, but the amount of work that IbaÃ±ez appears to have sunk into his own take on the tried and true â€œrobots achieving consciousnessâ€ trope is impressive regardless. (Plus, itâ€™s just plain nice to see Antonio Banderas continue his campaign on the comeback trail following this yearâ€™s The Expendables 3.) Could be that heâ€™s pulled something wholly original out of his undisguised bricolage of reference points; thatâ€™s arguably a remarkable feat on its own merits. The film takes place fifty years in the future as Earth is buckling under the weight of ecological catastrophe at the height of its technological accomplishments. The planet is littered with robots, each beholden to the same set of laws that govern their behavior in just about every sci fi film ever made; concurrently, Banderas plays an accident investigator who inspects these machines to ensure their operating functions are up to snuff. When he takes on what seems to be a routine case of robot modification, heâ€™s whisked off on an adventure of discovery with a varied group of rogue androids. This is what happens when robots gain consciousness; they take measure of their own mortality and force humans around them to consider what it means to be human. Taken in that regard, Automata feels even more like a genre retread, but IbaÃ±ez deserves the benefit of the doubt just for the design work showcased here alone. The antecedents are clear, but the execution is terrific at a glance. (And who can say no to Dylan McDermott bounty hunting Banderas and his newfound mechanical chums?) Automata will arrive in theaters October 10th, 2014. http://screenrant.com/automata-trailer-antonio-banderas/
Humans draw conclusions about their world every day, perform computations in their heads that take a matter of seconds (or less), but computers havenâ€™t been as adept with calculations at human speed. Thatâ€™s all about to change. IBM has developed a processor chip (dubbed TrueNorth) that can perform calculations and computations at a faster speed than todayâ€™s graphics processors and microprocessors. With the complexity of the brain of a bee at 1 million â€œneurons,â€ TrueNorth has been built similar to the structure of the human brain and can organize data quickly when it sees a light growing brighter or dimmer, for example, or even when it sees a human crossing the street. The TrueNorth processor already outpaces current Intel processors: while Intel processors have 1.4 billion transistors, the IBM TrueNorth processor has 5.4 billion transistors â€“ and consumes less energy than Intel processors (70 milliwatts for IBM TrueNorth as opposed to 35-140 watts of power for Intel processors). While the IBM TrueNorth processor consumes less energy, it still performs operations at the speed of current Intel processors (46 billion operations per second for TrueNorth, billions for Intel processors). Yet and still, the IBM TrueNorth processor gives hope that the history of processors and robotics will change as a result. Googleâ€™s consumed itself with building four-legged robots these days, and the new 8.5-by-11-inch â€œorigami-foldingâ€ robots that can self-assemble and crawl away without human intervention make us hopeful that larger robots used for more complex daily tasks will be just as effective. If processors such as the IBM TrueNorth can start to perform human tasks at the same speed as humans, robotics will truly change the nature of life as we know it. Are you excited about processors gaining human computational capabilities, or do you think that advances in technology will replace the need of human manual labor in a number of societal fields?
Google Maps have been one of the most formidable resources in the mobile experience that any user could ever have, so much so that Appleâ€™s created its own maps program to lure users away from Googleâ€™s grasp. When Googleâ€™s not mapping territories, itâ€™s mapping life underwater, allowing users to explore the seas from their couch and television. Lately, though, Googleâ€™s been concerned with health. Google Glass, despite a cold welcome from certain bar establishments and apps that can block Glass when itâ€™s on an establishmentâ€™s Wi-Fi network, has become something of a hit among American doctors and medical researchers who appreciate the hands-free experience it provides when theyâ€™re participating in a surgical procedure with a patient. Earlier this summer, Google created Android Wear, its own wearables platform that now provides smartwatches that can record your heart rate. The company seems to have taken its cues from Samsung with building a heart rate monitor into Android Wearâ€™s software experience. Now, Googleâ€™s on to a different experiment altogether: to map the perfect human body. Google wants to examine biomarkers of excellent health and predict disease afar off â€“ before it strikes. This is the mindset behind the new Google Baseline project that seeks to map human health. According to a Google press release, Googleâ€™s said that â€œWe want to understand what it means to be healthy, down to the molecular and cellular level,â€ repeating the phrase â€œwhat it means to be healthyâ€ a certain number of times. This question is an interesting one on Googleâ€™s mind, but it begs the question: can anyone answer it? Is there a certain answer to what it means to be healthy? Even if thereâ€™re certain biomarkers of excellent health, does a 75-year-old appear as healthy as a 25-year-old on a cellular and molecular level? Could it be the case that certain genetic markers are broad and available to all, while some markers differ based on age? If so, then a 75-year-old woman may be perfectly healthy â€“ though she doesnâ€™t have the same molecular and cellular appearance under the microscope as her 25-year-old granddaughter, for example. Not only is the question a complex one to solve, but assuming that molecular and cellular levels and genetic biomarkers can fully answer the question of the perfectly healthy human is a little naÃ¯ve in and of itself. â€œGenes are about 15 to 40 percent, behavioral patterns 30 to 40, socioeconomic factors 20 to 30, etc. So even a wonderful genetic model isnâ€™t a total picture of health,â€ said Institute of Health Care Improvement VP Kedar Mate.