The following is a sample response to the above assignment:

You know what's secure? A powered off computer that's had the hard drives removed, multiply-degaussed, and shredded and all of the bits encased in concrete. Anything else is just religious conviction.

but I have went to a SSTC Tutor for this essay as well.

After completing the steps, your posting should include the following:

This would help find mistakes and "awkward" sentences.

2) Welcome to the U.C.C.A - if you have been living under a rock for the last few years you need to understand that the U.S.A. is no more.
It has been replaced by the United Corperations and Churches of America.
The real product is the "stock" and the true customer is the "stock holder" -- get over it.
And for the "churches", just look at what the CongressCritters passed today Tue 25 Jul 2006, it all has its roots in the "religious right" for the purpose of salvaging the November Elections.

Reason for this is because there was some "awkward" sentences.

Automatic Updates appear to be a necessary evil. Witness the discussion about creation of white worms that go out and patch all unpatched systems when a black worm begins circulating. Insecurity of other computers on the Internet can only affect me through a 0-day attack, through a DOS, or by sending SPAM. ISPs should be required to quarantine computers within their network boundaries participating in a DOS. There are any number of reasonably effective ways of reducing SPAM below a nuisance threshold. Leaving only the 0-day attack, which by definition has no Automatic Update to apply. The percieved necessary evil only exists because the model used for Internet security is designed to make corporations money rather than to provide security. Only when those 'providers' of security services become legally liable will change occur.

Develop a list of questions, concerns, and/or issues that will guide your analysis
This is inspired by Jean Kilbourne, who is in a video called Killing Us Sofly.


Security is a trade-off. If you need to trade-off your own personal comfort level for the good of your user/corporate environment, you're obligated to do that. Of course, Bruce is correct in that, in the long run, choosing vendors who put their customer's agenda over their own agendas will result in better products. So by all means, in instances where all things are equal, throw extra weight on the "less agenda laden" product.

Realizing that there were some mistakes in this essay, it went fairly well.

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But to go from this recognition to suggest that Marx plagiarized everything from Proudhon in particular is indeed totally absurd. The idea of the exploitation of labour by capital, for example, was far more strongly articulated by Blanqui than by Proudhon and was completely accepted by the socialist Ricardians. It was obvious to pretty much everyone and Marx made no claims of originality in pointing to it. What Marx did was to show how that exploitation could be accomplished without violating laws of market exchange that theoretically (and in the utopian universe of classical political economy) rested upon equality, freedom and reciprocity. To promote those laws of exchange as the foundation of equality was to create the conditions for the centralization of capitalist class power. This was what Proudhon missed. When Marx pointed to the importance of the commodification of labor power he may well have been drawing on Blanqui without acknowledgement but even here it was Marx and not Blanqui who recognized its significance for the theory of capital. Marx’s critique in the Grundrisse of the Proudhonian conception of money and of the idea that all that was needed for a peaceful transition to socialism was a reform of the monetary system was accurate (and of course Proudhon’s free credit bank was an instantaneous disaster though it may have been bourgeois sabotage that made it so). Marx’s critique of Proudhon’s theories of eternal justice is also penetrating. It is here precisely that Marx points out how theories of justice are not universal but specific, and in the bourgeois case specific to the rise of liberal capitalism. To pursue the aim of universal justice as a revolutionary strategy ran the danger of simply instanciating bourgeois law within socialism. This is a familiar problem, as everyone working critically with notions of human rights recognizes. When Marx appealed, as he often did, to ideas of association he was almost certainly drawing more on Saint-Simon than Proudhon.

Using the hacker sense of the term, your computer is "owned" by other people.

But we have cracked hardwear before......

To see through ads, we should also look at these creators. For about a century, major national advertisers of brand-named goods and services have employed advertising agencies to plan out their campaigns, write and design the ads, and follow a media strategy to reach targeted buyers with their sales messages. Although advertising men (and women–from early in the 1900s, the industry employed a small but significant number of women in copywriting and art design positions) have long been the butt of cynical jokes about their subservience to advertising clients, advertising took on the trappings of professionalism quickly. As Roland Marchand and others have pointed out, those who created advertisements designed them with the “secondary audience” of their peers in mind. Especially before the 1960s, when agencies diversified ethnically and opened more doors to women, the industry was socially distant from its audiences.