Il n'y a pas que des chrétiens évangélistes qui croient que leur Foi serait plus forte qu'une maladie...
5G (26 GHz) et prévisions météo : face aux risques, le compromis du compromis
Le déploiement de la 5G dans la bande des 26 GHz inquiète des scientifiques, notamment ceux de l’Organisation météorologique mondiale (agence de l’ONU). La CMR de 2019 a fixé des niveaux maximums, jugés insuffisants pour certains pays, dont la France. Au niveau européen, un autre compromis plus strict a été trouvé. Explications. Lire la suite
group_work PCInpact 3 days ago - 10:14
Wear a mask: it may be our best weapon to stop coronavirus in its tracks | Jeremy Howard
The science is clear: even people without symptoms can infect other just by speaking but a simple cloth covering can stop us spreading harmful droplets Coronavirus – latest US updates C oronavirus – latest global updates See all our coronavirus coverage You might walk into stores over the next few days and sicken dozens without knowing it. Some might die. Others will think they are dying before they recover. Related: Do face masks protect against coronavirus? Here's what scientists know so far | David Heymann Continue reading...
group_work TheGuardian 5 days ago - 08:38
[Re-post of https://mov.adorsaz.ch/?post/news.movim.eu/ArsTechnica/urn-uuid-237ba3f7-f817-583e-8e14-68ebe7cbc585 ]
Court: Violating a site’s terms of service isn’t criminal hacking
Enlarge (credit: Jamie Grill / Getty) A federal court in Washington, DC, has ruled that violating a website's terms of service isn't a crime under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, America's primary anti-hacking law. The lawsuit was initiated by a group of academics and journalists with the support of the American Civil Liberties Union. The plaintiffs wanted to investigate possible racial discrimination in online job markets by creating accounts for fake employers and job seekers. Leading job sites have terms of service prohibiting users from supplying fake information, and the researchers worried that their research could expose them to criminal liability under the CFAA, which makes it a crime to "access a computer without authorization or exceed authorized access." So in 2016 they sued the federal government, seeking a declaration that this part of the CFAA violated the First Amendment. Read 12 remaining paragraphs | Comments
group_work ArsTechnica 30 March