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TrueCrypt, the final release, archive   Yes . . . TrueCrypt is still safe to use. Google is generating a false-positive alert Recent attempts to download the TrueCrypt files here, using Chrome or Firefox (Mozilla uses Google's technology), have been generating false-positive malware infection warnings. Also, the well-known and respected “VirusTotal” site, which scans files through all virus scanners reports ZERO hits out of 57 separate virus scan tests: VirusTotal scan results. We have no idea where or why Google got the idea that there was anything wrong with these files. Although the disappearance of the TrueCrypt site, whose ever-presence the Internet community long ago grew to take for granted, shocked and surprised many, it clearly came as no surprise to the developers who maintained the site and its namesake code for the past ten years. The mistake these developers made was in believing thatthey still “owned” TrueCrypt, and that it was theirs to kill. But that's not the way the Internet works. Yes . . . 256 x 256 pixels

Rogers: Wireless, TV, Internet, Home Phone & Home Monitoring We noticed that you're not using the latest version of Internet Explorer. You'll still be able to use our site, but it might not work or look the way it's supposed to. We recommend upgrading your browser. Click on an icon below to download the latest version of Internet Explorer or another browser now. If you're unable to download the latest version of Internet Explorer, please ensure you have compatibility view turned off. How to disable compatibility view Open Internet Explorer. Please sign in to your existing My Rogers profile so that it can be linked with your Facebook account. Sorry, the password and/or username entered was incorrect. Can't remember your login details? Sorry, the password and/or username entered was incorrect. To keep your account secure, we have locked your profile. The page that you requested requires that you sign in. For your security, your session has timed out. New to My Rogers? Manage Your services, view your bills, and much more online, in a secure environment.

Free Software on the final frontier: GNU Radio controls the ISEE-3 Spacecraft The International Sun-Earth Explorer-3, or ISEE-3, was launched in 1978 by NASA to monitor activity on the sun. After three years of observation, NASA repurposed the satellite, which soon became the first spacecraft to visit a comet. The mission ended in 1999, when NASA abandoned ISEE-3 to orbit the Sun, despite the fact that twelve of the satellite's thirteen instruments were still working. In 2008, when it was discovered that the satellite was still transmitting a signal and would fly close to Earth, NASA realized that they no longer had the funding or equipment to reinitiate contact. So a volunteer group of scientists, programmers, and engineers organized the ISEE-3 Reboot Project, which was crowd-funded with over $150,000 in donations, and set out to contact the spacecraft, fire its engine, and bring it closer to Earth to resume its original mission. You can support GNU Radio by making a donation through the FSF's Working Together for Free Software Fund.

Personalised Magnets - Custom Fridge Magnets - Custom Magnets The best personalised magnets for the fridge, we can print in any colour, at a very low price, with fast production times. Use our customised flexible magnets for your refrigerator. Magnets are the perfect promotional product for your customers; they will see them every time they will open the fridge. We have a wide range of personalised magnets in different shapes and sizes, they are made from high quality materials and manufactured with precision. We can print in any colour at no extra cost and always quick production time. Flexible custom magnets are great for creativity, can be combined to make the shapes you want, a castle, a flower, an animal, geometric shapes, chess pieces... there are no limits to your imagination!

Find Open Source Alternatives to commercial software | Open Source Alternative - Kajabi | Easily build and market membership sites. No technical skills required. Open Source Comes to Campus/In a Box - OpenHatch wiki This page is deprecated. See the website for up-to-date info. Open Source Comes to Campus In a Box is our attempt to make this event easy for other people to adapt and run. If you're interested in working with us to run an event, please contact us and tell us so! Probably the best route for this particular query is email. (If you'd like to take these materials and go do your own thing, that's fine too, but the rest of this page assumes you'd like our remote support.) We've done a lot of work to document our process. [edit] Curriculum You can find the full curriculum for Open Source Comes to Campus on the Curriculum page. We're happy to talk with you at length about the curriculum and do trainings for any activities or sections you don't feel comfortable with. [edit] Logistics There are a number of logistical hurdles when planning an event, from finding space and making sure you have the right equipment to ordering the right amount of food. [edit] Publicity [edit] Staff [edit] [edit] A Note

The Architecture of Open Source Applications Returning to Free Software: A Guide | Steve Klabnik A month or two ago, I made a conscious decision that I would return to using as much Free Software as possible. The PRISM debacle of the last week confirmed my fears and reasoning, and so I made the decision to accelerate the schedule. Here’s what I did, and how you can, too. My GNU/Linux Background The first computer I ever used was an Apple machine, and at various times in my life I’ve used GNU/Linux as my main OS. That said, it’s only gotten better over the years. Well, other than that whole ‘knowing exactly what’s on your machine’ thing. Hardware: X1 Carbon IBM’s ThinkPad series of laptops have always enjoyed fantastic Linux support. I happened to get an X1 Carbon. All of the hardware I use has Just Worked; I hear that the thumbprint reader may not, but I don’t plan on using it, so that doesn’t bother me. If you’re not in the market for new hardware, you can generally run GNU/Linux on your Apple hardware as well, which is a starting point, at least. Operating System: Crunchbang GNU/Linux

OpenHatch - Community tools for free and open source software The X.Org project provides an open source implementation of the X Window System. The development work is being done in conjunction with the community. The X.Org Foundation is the educational non-profit corporation whose Board serves this effort, and whose Members lead this work. The latest release of the full X.Org stack is X11R7.7, though many individual X.Org modules have had new versions released since then - see the xorg-announce archives for details of those releases. You may be interested in: Reporting problems, asking questions and getting help Check to see if your question is answered in the FAQ. Development The DeveloperStart page includes information for developers along with links to per-module developer pages. Mailing Lists On XorgMailingLists you can find a list of X-related mailing lists hosted on Getting X The best place to get X is from your operating system or distribution vendor. Security Acknowledgements Copying

IBM Makes a Big Bet on OpenStack In the Cloud - Arik Hesseldahl