One solution to the problem of slow WiFI upload speeds on Linux with an Intel dual band wireless controller.
In late 2015, 15 million T-Mobile customers learned that they had been victims of a two-year security breach at Experian. Since then, the 150-million victim Equifax breach has made the Experian breach look kind of puny, but at the time it became public it was a Big [expletive] Deal. Of course, a class-action lawsuit was… Read More »
[This is obsolete. My improved code is now in Github.] [The technique in this article supersedes my earlier “How I remember my YubiKey, take two” how-to; I explain at the bottom of this article what was wrong with my earlier technique and why this new technique is better.] I’ve recently started using a YubiKey NEO… Read More »
TL;DR I am taking a break from Facebook and I encourage all of you reading this to do the same. #BoycottFacebook I have been in a love/hate relationship with Facebook for quite a while now. On the one hand, I love how Facebook allows me to remain connected with my social network. I also love… Read More »
Either Micro Center endangers its customers when reselling returned computers, or it enforces stupid, arbitrary policies which benefit no one. Which is it?
For the last several years I’ve coordinated the group ticket order for my kids’ school for an annual dance festival that the school participates in. We don’t get to pick our seats for the group order; we tell the festival how many tickets we’re buying, and we get back tickets they’ve chosen. I’ve always tried… Read More »
I reported a web site security hole to CVS three different ways. They fixed the hole, but they couldn’t be bothered to acknowledge any of my reports. This is not OK.
How I avoid forgetting my YubiKey at work or at home using Tasker and AutoNotification from João Dias on Android, and systemd, udev and Notify from Kevin Bedi on Linux.
The Thunderbird team needs to figure out how to make it possible for extension maintainers to port their extensions to newer Thunderbird versions without a huge amount of effort. Many Thunderbird users rely on extensions, and they are going to keep using Thunderbird 60 until the extensions they rely on are supported in newer versions.