Microsoft had service staff?
Monday, June 30, 2003
Sunday, June 29, 2003
Thursday, June 26, 2003
McCraw said extensive research by the FBI determined that the Mexican IDs can be fraudulently obtained by presenting false documents at a Mexican consulate, or can be forged. "Even the newest version can be easily replicated, despite its security features," McCraw said.Hell, if you googled this topic last summer you could have know this.
The Mexican government has no central database that can be used to track recipients of the cards, he added. Monterrubio said such a database is under construction.
Criminals can use the cards to facilitate money laundering and alien smuggling, McCraw said. One alien smuggler was arrested with seven of the IDs, each with his picture and a different name.
Sunday, June 22, 2003
Friday, June 20, 2003
Wednesday, June 18, 2003
Thursday, June 12, 2003
Some of the Sim-Airlines had websites touting their fleets, showing their schedules, discussing how to become a pilot for the airline, and bragging about their safety and on-time records.
Anyway, if looks like one enterprising young man took it to the next level, and set up a fake airline site (not, so far as I know, a Sim-Airline in the sense that he ran a flight simulator airline) and started selling cheap tickets to Hawaii!
Tuesday, June 10, 2003
Sunday, June 08, 2003
Thursday, June 05, 2003
Monday, June 02, 2003
Joseph J. Sabia, a conservative who has spent nine years on the Cornell University campus, tells Cornell Republicans of a "gut check" he felt during a debate over race-based "living centers" with the president of Cornell Democrats. When he argued that such arrangements promoted de-facto segregation and heightened racial tensions - "the situation has become so intolerable that even lunch tables are racially segregated" - his opponent could muster only an off-the-point insult: "You mean black students don't want to sit near you, Joe? Wow, that really surprises me."
Some students cheered, but Joe knew he had won. The one-liner was "an unconditional surrender of any semblance of intellectual thought," he said.
Another Cornell conservative had a "gut check" in the middle of a lecture in a course on rural sociology. When the professor observed that Cleopatra was an "African-American," a shy sophomore Republican raised his hand. "I don't know as much as you do about rural sociology," he said. "But I can say with certainty that Cleopatra was not an African-American."
The startled professor asked him to explain.
"Cleopatra could not have been an African-American because at the time Cleopatra lived America had not yet been discovered."
Bob Dylan's weatherman, like the professor, felt a gust of cool wind blow in from the right.