Web came sex in class rooms

Yesterday, news broke that Google has been stealth downloading audio listeners onto every computer that runs Chrome, and transmits audio data back to Google.

Effectively, this means that Google had taken itself the right to listen to every conversation in every room that runs Chrome somewhere, without any kind of consent from the people eavesdropped on.

Think about it: students are busy, between lectures and generally hungover.

Amid all the turmoil of being in your late teens/early twenties, the last thing you want is 30 hours of hours of waitressing a week. Sex work, on the other hand, is flexible, freelance and lucrative.

A brief explanation of the Open-source / Free-software philosophy is needed here.

When you’re installing a version of GNU/Linux like Debian or Ubuntu onto a fresh computer, thousands of really smart people have analyzed every line of human-readable source code before that operating system was built into computer-executable binary code, to make it common and open knowledge what the machine to be doing.

If I told you that you could make an extra £1,000 a month, tax free, for a few hours of work - and that you’d barely have to leave the house to earn it - wouldn’t you be at least a little bit tempted?

But frankly, given the relative ease of sex work - and the fact that it’s so lucrative - I’m surprised more undergrads aren’t giving it a go.

Berry wants these women fired, saying that they set a horrible example for students.

They chatted with friends, posted pictures, and when they were tired, stretched out on their beds to rest.

But at some point, each of them looked up and noticed the same strange thing: the tiny light beside their webcam glowing.

Every online scam begins more or less the same—a random e-mail, a sketchy attachment.

But every so often, a new type of hacker comes along. He secretly burrows his way into your hard drive, then into your life. It was a Saturday night, not much happening in her Long Beach, California, neighborhood, so high school senior Melissa Young was home messing around on her computer.

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