Posts Tagged ‘donoevil’
contextualizando: no final do ano passado, a firma mudou de endereço e, na mudança, gravaram o pessoal arrumando e encaixotando as coisas no lugar antigo. com esse material fizeram um vídeo de despedida do antigo e de comemoração para o novo, bem the office, cuja trilha era u2, ‘beautiful day‘ se não me engano. me pediram para colocar em algum lugar pros funcionários verem, e o fiz no google vídeo. foi isso.
google resolve não engolir invasão de privacidade imposta ilegalmente e entra no stf contra contra ministério público e polícia civil.
Gmail voice and video chat is not yet available for Linux.
será que a google está fornecendo dados corretos de pessoas idôneas e não informando elas sobre isso?
Google entregou dados de 18.500 álbuns, nos quais os xerifes da web imaginam que identificarão 7.000 pedófilos. Na fase anterior, foram entregues 3.261 álbuns, e identificados 500 usuários classificados como pedófilos pelos envolvidos. Será que os outros 85% dos usuários cuja privacidade foi investigada a pedido de uma ONG foram adequadamente notificados?
mais poder, mais manipulação, mais desconfiança!
“On Friday 31st October, I woke up, went to check my gmail, and couldn’t login. It just said “Account has been disabled”. No reason, nothing. I went through their ‘contact us’ form. It replies with an auto-responder stock e-mail listing irrelevant reasons. I e-mailed back, more auto-responders. I’ve since called their adwords support number, who keep saying “We’re looking into it”. 6 days is long enough to reinstate an account.”
According to his own evidence gathering, somebody apparently gained access to Axod’s Google account and caused it to get disabled, all just for fun. Even if that’s all it was, a simple prank, Axod has his entire life wrapped up in that Google account — Gmail, a personal blog, AdWords and AdSense accounts, a calendar he shared with his wife. He has to reboot his online life and start over from scratch, which he is in the process of doing.
DONO EVIL MY ASS!
eu queria ter a manha, mas sou n00b. senão já partiria pra isto: Set Up a Home Server
But it looks like someone may have been a bit to hasty to pull that switch (perhaps itching to get some of the limelight Microsoft has been receiving for adding OpenID to all Live ID accounts just the day before yesterday)… because whatever it is that Google has released support for, it sure as hell isn’t OpenID (…) It’s not just a “departure” from OpenID, it’s a whole new standard.
Question: You’re a multibillion dollar tech giant, and you’ve launched a new phone platform after much media fanfare. Then a security researcher finds a flaw in your product within days of its release. Worse, the vulnerability is due to the fact that you shipped old (and known to be flawed) software on the phones. What should you do? Issue an emergency update, warn users, or perhaps even issue a recall? If you’re Google, the answer is simple. Attack the researcher.
If Google can criticize Miller at all, it cannot be for not warning the company, but perhaps for not providing them with enough warning. However, given that Google shipped known-vulnerable software to hundreds of thousands of users, and that fixed versions of the vulnerable software packages have been available for some time, it is difficult for this blogger to sympathize with the folks in Mountain View.
Furthermore, given Mr. Miller’s previous mercenaryish history of selling software vulnerabilities to the National Security Agency (which presumably used the flaws to break into foreign government computers, and not in order to fix the vulnerable software), we should be happy that he is at least now sharing the existence of this flaw with the public. At least this way, developers have a good chance of finding and fixing it.
James Grimmelmann – New York Law School
Abstract: Web search is critical to our ability to use the Internet. Whoever controls search engines has enormous influence on all of us; whoever controls the search engines, perhaps, controls the Internet itself. This short essay (based on talks given in January and April 2008) uses the stories of five famous search queries to illustrate the conflicts over search and the enormous power Google wields in choosing whose voices are heard on the Internet.
Keywords: search, search engine, Google, Internet