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. All recently scanned images posted to the Reading Room adhere to the NARA 300 DPI standard. Some material contained in this site may contain actions, words, or images of a graphic nature that may be offensive and/or emotionally disturbing.
200 Free Online Classes to Learn AnythingWritten by: Thomas Broderick Universities, colleges, and private organizations offer free online college courses to help students acquire new knowledge and skills. These courses cover a variety of traditional academic topics and other subjects that can lead to career advancement and personal enrichment. Courses occur online, allowing learners from all over the world to participate. At the end of a course, students may qualify for an official certificate. Some institutions charge a small certificate fee. Most online courses provide an introduction to a topic, although there are some intermediary and advanced courses. Some free college courses use the term massive online open course (MOOC). Benefits of Open Courses Free online college courses allow students to learn from home, a significant advantage for learners who prefer to eliminate a commute. In a free college course, learners can explore new academic topics without incurring high tuition costs. Should You Take Open Courses?
Computer Stupidities: The World Wide Web - StumbleUponOne time, I caught my Mom working at the computer, printing out information for my brother's report. She was reading an article at Wikipedia, and she didn't know that if you edit Wikipedia, it stays there for the entire world to look at. So she was editing most of the links, pictures, and headings out -- and even put a little more at the top: "Here is the info, sweetie, good luck!" She almost pressed 'Save' when I went over and asked her what she was doing. I used to do tech support for a company that made computer accessories and video game accessories. Tech Support: "Well, just go to [URL]." Back in 2001 our public library had a bunch of Internet terminals running Windows 98 with Internet Explorer. Login to his library account.Open Internet Explorer.Go to a web site.Click on a link, which took him to another page.Read the page.Reboot.Wait.Login to his library account.Open Internet Explorer.Go to the same web site he was just on.Click on a different link on that page. Teacher: "Great!
Ready-Made Public Domain Products Via the Freedom of Information ActFirst, the general disclaimer: I’m not a lawyer and can’t offer legal advice. Second, if you plan on creating Public Domain products, you must have this on your bookshelf: “The Public Domain: How to Find & Use Copyright-free Writings, Music, Art & More.“ An interesting source of public domain info is the FBI’s Electronic Reading Room via the Freedom of Information Act. There, you’ll find dozens and dozens of declassified files ranging from famous persons to espionage to unusual phenomenon in the form of conveniently packaged PDFs. Since these reports were declassified and paid for US tax payer dollars, they are part of the public domain and you can bundle or package them as you wish and sell as your own products. As an example, a seller on Amazon has bundled the lot of FBI files on The Beatles and turned them into a product. Mind you, some of these PDFs are extremely hard on the eyes as well as appearing convoluted due to cross outs, fading, signatures and stamps.
Chart: Should You Have Kids?momlogic's Momstrosity: To procreate or not to procreate -- that is the question. Here is the answer. ( Click on image to enlarge)The Battle for Your Mind: Brainwashing Techniques Being Used On The Public By Dick SutphenAuthoritarian followers Mind Control Subliminals By Dick Sutphen Summary of Contents The Birth of Conversion The Three Brain Phases How Revivalist Preachers Work Voice Roll Technique Six Conversion Techniques 1. keeping agreements 2.physical and mental fatigue 3. increase the tension 4. Uncertainty. 5. Summary of Contents The Birth of Conversion/Brainwashing in Christian Revivalism in 1735. I'm Dick Sutphen and this tape is a studio-recorded, expanded version of a talk I delivered at the World Congress of Professional Hypnotists Convention in Las Vegas, Nevada. Although I've been interviewed about the subject on many local and regional radio and TV talk shows, large-scale mass communication appears to be blocked, since it could result in suspicion or investigation of the very media presenting it or the sponsors that support the media. Everything I will relate only exposes the surface of the problem. In talking about this subject, I am talking about my own business. Charles J. Alright.
Internet Archive: Digital Library of Free Books, Movies, Music & Wayback MachineJava Programming CheatsheetThis appendix summarizes the most commonly-used Java language features in the textbook. Here are the APIs of the most common libraries. Hello, World. Editing, compiling, and executing. Built-in data types. Declaration and assignment statements. Integers. Floating-point numbers. Booleans. Comparison operators. Printing. Parsing command-line arguments. Math library. The full java.lang.Math API. Java library calls. Type conversion. Anatomy of an if statement. If and if-else statements. Nested if-else statement. Anatomy of a while loop. Anatomy of a for loop. Loops. Break statement. Do-while loop. Switch statement. Arrays. Inline array initialization. Typical array-processing code. Two-dimensional arrays. Inline initialization. Our standard output library. The full StdOut API. Our standard input library. The full StdIn API. Our standard drawing library. The full StdDraw API. Our standard audio library. The full StdAudio API. Command line. Redirection and piping. Functions. Libraries of functions. Our standard random library.