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The US flirts with geoengineering to stymie climate change | WIRED
The thing about humans is, for all our faults, we’re actually pretty good at fixing things we know we’ve screwed up. Lead in gasoline? Bad idea — let’s ban lead in gasoline. Running out of oil to make gasoline? Let’s switch to electric vehicles. Kelly Wanser, principal director of the Marine Cloud Brightening Project at the UW, is quoted.
JISAO  !UWitM  2017  College:Environment  WIRED  Wanser.Kelly 
2 days ago by uwnews
How the Mimikatz Hacker Tool Stole the World's Passwords | WIRED
Just a few minutes earlier, the then 25-year-old French programmer had made a quick trip to the front desk to complain about the room's internet connection. He had arrived two days ahead of a talk he was scheduled to give at a nearby security conference and found that there was no Wi-Fi, and the ethernet jack wasn't working. Downstairs, one of the hotel's staff insisted he wait while a technician was sent up to fix it. Delpy refused, and went back to wait in the room instead.
cybersecurity  mimikatz  wired  russia 
5 days ago by bwiese
How One Woman's Digital Life Was Weaponized Against Her | WIRED
"Cyber Civil Rights Legal Project" "“You can tell people, ‘Don’t do anything that you wouldn’t want to have go public,’ ” McDonald says. “But what kind of life is that?”"

"The lawyers called Andreas Kaltsounis, a cyberforensics expert who used to work with the FBI and the Department of Defense. He explained to the jury how Tor networks and IP addresses function. He then presented a map showing that many of the seemingly separate accounts from which the Allens had received anonymous harassment were actually linked by overlapping IP addresses. One of the linked accounts was the Facebook page for “Jennifer Jones,” the account that used a picture of a tortoise. It could have been, as Zonis argued, an account that Steven, or some unknown person, created. But the lawyers were prepared. One day, months before the trial, as Van Engelen searched painstakingly through IP addresses associated with logins on the Jones account, she made a discovery: Among the many addresses, there had been one apparent slipup, a login not through Tor but from the Zonises’ home IP address. When she found it Van Engelen ran into Bateman’s office, yelling: “We’ve got him!” It would have been unheard of for someone to fake a login using Zonis’ IP address, Kaltsounis told the jury, because of a safeguard called the three-way handshake that requires hosts to establish a connection with the IP address belonging to the account before any information can be sent."
online-harassment  cyberforensics  cyberharassment  Wired 
5 days ago by jschneider
Paywall Will Be Wired’s ‘Hedge Against the Future’ - WSJ
- I've been a Wired subscriber for a long time, not sure how well this move is going to do
wired 
8 days ago by renaissancechambara
What an Internet Analyst Got Wrong About Net Neutrality
Internet analyst Ben Thompson agrees with the FCC's plan to repeal Obama-era net-neutrality rules, but misinterprets some key facts in the debate.
article  response  stratechery  wired  fcc  ftc  technology  internet  netneutrality  editorial 
13 days ago by dwight
Paywall Will Be Wired’s ‘Hedge Against the Future’
Benjamin Mullin/The Wall Street Journal, Nov. 29, 2017.
wired 
13 days ago by markcoddington
Paywall will be Wired’s ‘hedge against the future’ • WSJ
Benjamin Mullin:
<p>Wired has not yet set a price for its paywall, [editor-in-chief Nick] Thompson said, but he expects it will cost less than a Spotify Premium subscription, which runs $9.99 a month. The paywall will be metered, but the magazine, which is owned by Condé Nast, has not yet finalized how many articles visitors will be able to read for free each month.

“The simple reason that we’re going to a paywall model is that I think it’s going to make money, and I’d like us to make more money,” Mr. Thompson said. “The deeper reason we’re going to a paywall model is because you need to hedge against the future.”

Encouraging readers to pay for quality journalism is something of a passion project for Mr. Thompson, 42, who said his plan has been to install a paywall at Wired since he started as editor in January. When he was editor of NewYorker.com, the site—also owned by closely held parent company Condé Nast—launched a successful paywall in 2014.

Condé Nast executives say the online subscription models at the New Yorker and Wired may be followed by paywalls at its other properties as the magazine industry undergoes profound changes, with ongoing declines in print revenue and heightened competition for digital advertising. The upheaval has led other publishers to look for the exits this year, including Rolling Stone pursuing a sale, Time Inc. getting acquired by Meredith Corp., and Rodale Inc. selling to Hearst.</p>


Going to be chasing an ever-dwindling pool of people willing to pay yet another subscription, I think.
wired  paywall 
14 days ago by charlesarthur

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