I Can’t Feel My Face! | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

I Can’t Feel My Face!

  • The urine comes from pregnant women. Sheryl injected herself with it daily. “I thought, ‘My goodness, you could lose a pound a day just taking a shot? I’m going to find about about this,'” said Paloni.
  • A retired Navy doctor wanted to sell a few of this old knick-knacks and posted his Rolex on eBay for $9.95. The seller, a guy named Bob, bought a Rolex watch on the Kwajalien Atoll from a Navy Exchange fifty-two years ago and he wore it almost every day for forty years. He then put the watch away and forgot about it for a decade, finally pulling it out recently to see if he could sell it for a bit of Christmas money. He posted it and forgot all about it until the bids started hitting in the thousands. Over the next few days he watch it rise to $30K. He spoke with his son who discovered that his watch was the rare “Bond” Rolex Submariner Ref 5510, the same model Sean Connery wore in Dr. No, Goldfinger, and Thunderball (trust me: if you’re a watch dork, this is your holy grail). This particular model is the rarest and most sought-after version of that watch. It should be noted that Ian Fleming wore an Explorer.
  • The public was “never in actual danger as this device was inert, and his activities were monitored very closely as the plot developed,” said Richard A. McFeely, the special agent in charge of the F.B.I.’s Baltimore division.
  • Herbert Snorrason, a former WikiLeaks volunteer from Iceland who defected to OpenLeaks, said: “The major difference between us and Wiki-Leaks is that we do not intend to publish documents directly. We will function as a conduit between a source and the media. If a source leaks direct to the media there is always the risk that the publication will be forced to identify the whistleblower. With OpenLeaks it will be impossible even for us to know where a source is.” The new website will use an encrypted submissions system to allow whistleblowers to leak material in confidence, and will allow the source to chose which media organisations it wants to leak to. The intention is to protect both the source and OpenLeaks from any political fallout.
  • These attacks, in addition to being a misguided effort that doesn’t accomplish very much at all, are incredibly simple to launch and require no technical or hacker skills. While writing such programs requires a good degree of ingenuity and knowledge of security weaknesses, this doesn’t mean that everyone who runs them possesses the same degree of proficiency, nor should we necessarily believe people who claim to be doing this on behalf of the hacker community.
  • Capt. Jack West, a spokesman for the Covington Police Department, said the children – two 6-year-olds and a 3-year-old – took two hammers, a board game, a box of fudge, money, an unopened pack of cigarettes and a jar of vegetables.
  • Preston Hill, the former Buchanan senior who has since been expelled, faces a sexual battery charge after police say he rammed two fingers into a teammate’s anus during a wrestling practice last summer. The trial begins Thursday in Fresno County Superior Court. Hill’s father claims his son used a wrestling move called the butt drag that he learned from Buchanan coaches. The butt drag, when done legally and with proper technique, requires a wrestler to intensely grab his opponent’s butt cheek to obtain leverage and better positioning.
  • Steven Cloak ended up with half his forehead missing after he was punched to the ground and booted in the skull.
    Thanks Patrick Nybakken.
  • Though Ad­busters cred­its it­self with be­ing an an­ti-con­sumerist clar­i­on call of re­spon­si­ble so­cial and po­lit­i­cal ac­tivism in a world gorged on sit­coms, de­sign­er sneak­ers and lattes, it’s ac­tu­al­ly a de­lud­ed rag that takes ad­van­tage of the same mar­ket­ing tech­niques it de­nounces. Sim­ply put, Ad­busters isn’t worth the high gloss pages it’s print­ed on.
  • “I don’t think that their attacks are necessarily illegal or immoral,” Evgeny Morozov, a visiting scholar at Stanford University, wrote at Foreign Policy magazine. “As long as they don’t break into other people’s computers, launching DDoS should not be treated as a crime by default; we have to think about the particular circumstances in which such attacks are launched and their targets.” “I like to think of DDoS as equivalents of sit-ins: both aim at briefly disrupting a service or an institution in order to make a point. As long as we don’t criminalize all sit-ins, I don’t think we should aim at criminalizing all DDoS,” he said.
  • “We have been DDoS’ing sites,” he explained. “We have been flooding them with traffic so other people cannot use them and they have been taken down like this and they cannot operate like this anymore. We’ve been attacking them, we’ve been DDoS’ing them so people can’t buy things, people can’t make transactions.” He explained the relation is to send a message to these companies and individuals who are taking money from WikiLeaks and refusing service, specifically citing Paypal.com. “Anyone can do it. Anyone has a voice that can stand up and do it,” the representative said. “They can just load up a browser, type in the details; they can volunteer for this, and have a voice of their own.” However, to do so would be illegal in most countries. But, he pointed out the chances of getting caught are practically zero. His organization coordinates attacks, but the attacks themselves are carried out by a team of massive volunteers globally who are well aware of the risk.

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