Like the rest of the Internet, I’ve been thoroughly engrossed by Serial. Since the podcast has ended, a whole bunch of activity has happened that has launched a whole new round of speculation. The Intercept: Exclusive: Jay, Key Witness from ‘Serial’ Tells His Story for First Time, Part 1 The Intercept: Jay Speaks Part 2:… Continue reading Serial Justice
At work, we’re primarily a windows shop. Everything is based on Active Directory. I manage lab resources for my group, and provide some file sharing and web services independently from our global IS group. The easiest way to do is to let people authenticate with the credentials they already have (their domain login). This is… Continue reading PAM for Windows
There is no denying the seductive nature of convenience—or the cold logic of businesses that create new jobs, whatever quality they may be. But the notion that brilliant young programmers are forging a newfangled “instant gratification” economy is a falsehood. Instead, it is a rerun of the oldest sort of business: middlemen insinuating themselves between… Continue reading The secret to the Uber economy is wealth inequality – Quartz
In the days leading up to his birth, I’d jolt awake in a cold sweat from nightmares of raising a six-year-old athlete, begging me to go outside to play football or baseball or some other dreaded physical activity. Crisis averted. via Playing With My Son. I wish I hadn’t gotten rid of all my old… Continue reading Playing With My Son — The Message — Medium
Incidentally, for offering a home to Paddington — or harbouring him, as the Home Office would have it — Mr and Mrs Brown could potentially face prosecution under section 25 of the Immigration Act 1971, entitled “Assisting unlawful immigration to member State”. The maximum sentence is 14 years. via An immigration lawyer reviews Paddington.