Top 100 Network Security Tools Erowid Browse like Bond: Use any computer without leaving a trace with Tails If James Bond logs on to a computer, he doesn't want to leave a bunch of files, cookies, or his IP address out there for someone to find. It might seem extreme, but sometimes it's a good idea to take the same precautions yourself. In this post, we'll walk through how to use a USB stick or DVD to anonymize, encrypt and hide everything you do on a computer no matter where you are. When we say "browse without leaving a trace", we truly mean it. Tails is a portable operating system with all the security bells and whistles you'll ever need already installed on it. What Tails Is and What's Packed Into ItThe magic of Tails is that you don't have to do a lick of work: once you create your boot disc you'll have a completely anonymous, totally private operating system preloaded with all the software you (or James Bond) would need. Built-in online anonymity: The key feature that's going to appeal to most people is Tails' built-in online anonymity. Step 1: Download the Necessary Files
The Disclosure Project FBI The FBI’s Reading Room contains many files of public interest and historical value. In compliance with the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) requirements, some of these records are no longer in the physical possession of the FBI, eliminating the FBI’s capability to re-review and/or re-process this material. Please note, that the information found in these files may no longer reflect the current beliefs, positions, opinions, or policies currently held by the FBI. The image quality contained within this site is subject to the condition of the original documents and original scanning efforts. These older files may contain processing procedures that are not compliant with current FOIA processing standards. Some material contained in this site may contain actions, words, or images of a graphic nature that may be offensive and/or emotionally disturbing.
Does the Universe Need God? | Cosmic Variance I’ve had God on my mind lately, as I’ve been finishing an invited essay for the upcoming Blackwell Companion to Science and Christianity. The title is “Does the Universe Need God?“, and you can read the whole thing on my website by clicking. I commend the editors, Jim Stump and Alan Padgett, for soliciting a contribution that will go against the grain of most of the other essays. Hopefully there is still a bit of time for tweaking the essay before the editors get back to me with their comments, so please let me know if you think I’m getting something importantly wrong. God as a theory Religion serves many purposes other than explaining the natural world. However, accounting for the natural world is certainly a traditional role for God, and arguably a foundational one. Consider a hypothetical world in which science had developed to something like its current state of progress, but nobody had yet thought of God. This is a venerable problem, reaching far beyond natural theology.
History of the Illuminati The Illuminati trace their origins back thousands of years to their conception as a result of the genetic inbreeding between a reptilian extraterrestrial race and humanity. Their modern origin, however, traces back to the 1760s and a man named Adam Weishaupt, who defected from the Catholic church and organized the Illuminati, financed by the International Bankers. Since then, according to the Illuminati, their top goal has been to achieve a “one world government” and to subjugate all religions and governments in the process. The Illuminati thus attribute all wars since the French Revolution as having been fomented by them in their pursuit of their goals. Weishaupt wrote out a master plan in the 1770s outlining the Illuminati’s goals, finishing on May 1, 1776. In the 1780s, the Bavarian Government found out about the Illuminati’s subversive activities, forcing the Illuminati to disband and go underground. Their short-term plan foiled, the Illuminati adopted a different strategy.
'Hellish nightmare of suffering and devastation': 10-year-long game predicts grim future for humanity The world in 3991AD ... a “hellish nightmare of suffering and devastation". This post was originally published on Mashable. Can the fate of humanity be predicted by a video game? On Tuesday morning, Reddit user Lycerius wrote a post in r/gaming asking for help with his 10-year-long Civilization II game. Lycerius said the ice caps had melted 20 times because of nuclear fallout. Advertisement Lycerius said he tried destroying or allying with the two remaining countries, but it had not helped. Apparently, most of the world's population has died due to lack of usable land, and the engineers and military forces cannot make any improvements because they are working on supporting the war efforts. Civilization II was released in 1996 by MicroProse. Players have to fight wars, develop technology and forge peace treaties with other nations. Lycerius said he has been transferring his save file from computer to computer and continuing the old game off and on for 10 years.