The 101st Airborne Division is trying to save its illustrious 506th Infantry Regiment, whose origins date to World War II’s fabled “Band of Brothers,” from deactivation under the Army’s massive restructuring.
Well isn't this special? Apparently, unclassified data about our latest Stealth Fighter, the F-35, has been stolen from the computers of DoD contractors. The Pentagon isn't saying who stole it.
Should we worry if this is just "unclassified" information? I'd say there is a difference between unclassified and public. Giving any kind of leg up to our adversaries is troublesome.
This is a cool project if you have a home server and need a stylish place to put it. Personally I like to keep mine in a closet so it is out of site but apartment dwellers and others don't always have that as an option.
The secondary reason for linking to this is that there is a site a hadn't heard about before called http://www.ikeahackers.net/ and I love that kind of DIY stuff. If you build anything cool, let me know.
I think this whole PRISM thing is more about the metadata the the content. Still, this font is interesting to read about.
If you missed last week's Security Now podcast with +Steve Gibson and +Leo Laporte I highly recommend giving it a listen. Steve goes into the facts as we know them about NSA's PRISM data collection, and more.
If you've gotten the new notifications here on Google+, you may have noticed that the link to 'all notifications' is gone. For those of you who get a lot of notifications and don't get to check them every time one pops up, this poses a real problem.
Luckily someone discovered this nifty little trick that allows you to find that wonderful notifications page where you can filter your notifications by All posts, Your posts, Other people's posts, and Mentions of you.
Just click on the notifications icon (the bell) and drag it into your browser's address bar. Tah-dah!
Let's hope the good folks at Google keep this little trick. For us notifications power-users, being able to filter is essential!
Archaeologists have found an ancient Maya city that remained hidden for centuries in the rain forests of eastern Mexico, a discovery in a remote nature reserve they hope will yield clues about how the civilization collapsed around 1,000 years ago.
These mysterious rocks of Racetrack Playa in Death Valley National Park have puzzled scientists for decades—until one geologist found the answer on his kitchen table.
Historian Jerry Brotton and artist Adam Lowe have made a public art object: a three-dimensional plaster relief facsimile of the the largest surviving medieval world map.
Maps have always fascinated me for some reason. This article is definitely worth the read.
||Mapping The Newest Old Map Of The World – The Awl
Under circumstances shrouded by mystery, two brothers painted this on a wall by the railway tracks at Paddington on Christmas Eve of 1974. Until the wall was knocked down, ten years later, passengers would cruise past it as their trains slowed in and out of London. It was anonymous, 45 centimeters tall, and not very […]