Or am I speaking too soon?
Here is an excerpt from an actual blog post from McAfee:
Posted on November 19, 2012 by John McAfee
The first two days Sam and I were on the run we were far from our house. I felt helpless, especially given the fact that so many of our friends and workers were being arrested. I realized that unless I knew, moment by moment, what was happening, my chances of coming out of this intact, both emotionally and physically, were slim. I needed to be close to area where the events occurred and needed to watch, and hear, the actions of the authorities. I also needed to do my own investigation, since the police only seemed to be investigating my whereabouts. My safety is contingent on the truth being discovered. I today announced on NBC Television that I am offering a $25,000 reward for the capture of the person or persons responsible for Mr. Faul’s murder.
World’s Oldest Working Digital Computer
‘The 2.5 tonne, 1951 computer from Harwell with its 828 flashing Dekatron valves, 480 relays and a bank of paper tape readers will clatter back into action in the presence of two of the original designers, one of its first users and many others who have admired it at different times during its remarkable history…’
Link your YouTube channel with a Google+ profile
‘Google on Monday announced even more Google+ integration for YouTube that allows you to link your channel with a Google+ profile, and still keep your channel name. Although the company is still pushing out the prompt to all its users, if you want to opt in right now, you can do so in your YouTube account settings…’
Devices You Can Control with Your Thoughts
‘These products are crude, imprecise and sometimes frustratingly nonresponsive—that’s how it goes with EEG-based headsets, which pick up only the faintest electroencephalographic echoes of neural activity through the skull. (Beware, in particular, of the toys, which garner Amazon reviews ranging from wildly polarizing to absolutely scathing.) But these technologies are based on real BCI principles, and when they work, they’re a fascinating glimpse of mind–machine merging mergers to come…’