According to a recent poll, while acknowledging that downloading copyrighted material is against the law, respondents overwhelmingly agreed that ISPs were not to blame.
on 05/17/2010 – Made popular on 05/17/2010
While AT&T, Comcast, and Verizon have argued -- with incredible message discipline -- that network neutrality is "a solution in search of a problem," that's simply not true. There are many concrete examples of network neutrality violations around the world.
Pro Tip: If you are being sued for downloading porn, trying to blame BitTorrent is a losing strategy.
Unfortunately, it looks like we have another example of this. Uber copyright troll/porn producer Malibu Media has won an easy lawsuit against a defendant who tried to blame everything on the fact that he used Kickass Torrents to download Malibu Media movies.
Lone_Wolf wrote:That basically means you are buying/installing another videocard because gnome developers are unable to use your ati card correctly ?I wouldnt say the gnome devs are all to blame, but yes i can see your point.in past:blame gnome for not testing gnome3 with amd drivers before release (yes you can argue that they cant test all hardware, but, amd, nvidia and intel are the 3 main cards
Well, The Daily failed. It wasn’t all that fun while it lasted. And it didn’t last all that long. If everyone had known that it was going to cost $25 million a year to run, it probably would have been easy to predict its eventual failure.
How can ISPs on one continent connect to ISPs on another continent? From a physical layer standpoint? Say one ISP is located in Asia and another one in Europe how would they connect their fiber optic cable to exchange traffic?