Friday, October 30, 2009

Swine Flu Deaths Comparative Chart


As you can see, this epidemic is a joke.
Brought to you courtesy of Kovacs :D

(Click to Enlarge)


Thursday, October 29, 2009

Fall Of The Republic


I just finished watching this documentary, some of you might think its for "Tin Foil Hat" people,
but there are some facts you can't deny. I really enjoyed it, and Facebook blocked it because of
It talks about how mass media manipulates your head meanwhile international banks act as
puppet masters controlling presidents, how civilians are indoctrinated to spy on their neighbors,
and the most shocking one was the Al Gore's "carbon tax" a tax to carbon dioxide emissions... so
you can be taxed because of breathing.

So... turn off the fooking TV and start using your brain.


Fall Of The Republic documents how an offshore corporate cartel is
bankrupting the US economy by design. Leaders are now declaring that world
government has arrived and that the dollar will be replaced by a new global currency.

President Obama has brazenly violated Article 1 Section 9 of the US Constitution by
seating himself at the head of United Nations' Security Council, thus becoming the
first US president to chair the world body.

A scientific dictatorship is in its final stages of completion, and laws protecting
basic human rights are being abolished worldwide; an iron curtain of high-tech
tyranny is now descending over the planet.

A worldwide regime controlled by an unelected corporate elite is implementing a
planetary carbon tax system that will dominate all human activity and establish a
system of neo-feudal slavery.

The image makers have carefully packaged Obama as the world's savior; he is the
Trojan Horse manufactured to pacify the people just long enough for the globalists
to complete their master plan.

This film reveals the architecture of the New World Order and what the power elite
have in store for humanity. More importantly it communicates how We The People can
retake control of our government, turn the criminal tide and bring the tyrants to
A film by Alex jones


Wednesday, October 28, 2009

Failure To Field The Right Robots Costs Lives

(via National Defense Magazine)

Lt. Gen. Rick Lynch, commanding general
of Fort Hood, Texas, and the Army’s 3rd
Armored Corps, has lost 155 soldiers in
combat in Iraq. The lives of 80 percent,
or 122 of them, would have been saved if
the right robots had been in place, he said
at a recent industry conference.

“There’s got to be a sense of urgency
here. I am so tired of going to
[technology] demonstrations,” Lynch

Not only has the Army failed to field the
right kinds of robots that would save war
fighters’ lives, it has not fielded any
robots to Iraq or Afghanistan at all, he
said at the Association for Unmanned
Vehicle Systems International conference
in Washington, D.C.

That claim may have come as a shock to those at the conference. Hundreds of unmanned aerial
vehicles fly over the two theaters of operations today. The exploits of the explosive ordnance
disposal teams and the robots they employ to clear roadside bombs are well known. But Lynch
doesn’t consider those devices robots because they require humans to control them remotely.

“I’m talking about a system that has a certain degree of autonomy,” he said.

Lynch has unique credentials he can use to back up his claims. He has commanded troops in
combat and holds a master’s degree in robotics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

He came to the conference in the nation’s capital to deliver a few blunt messages: that the
military has failed to field life-saving robotics technologies; research and development dollars are
being spent unwisely; and many of the robotics systems that could be saving lives are mature
enough to be fielded today.

“Senior leaders are told they have robots in the battlefield. So the senior leaders think we don’t
need any more,” he said.

Robot developers expressed support for Lynch.

“I love Gen. Lynch because he brings his absolute passion as a commander… for how important
it is for us on the acquisition side to get the tools in the hands of the war fighter,” said Marine
Corps Col. James Braden, project manager at the robotics systems joint project office. His
organization is responsible for fielding non-EOD ground robots in the military.

Braden said he has had several philosophical discussions with Lynch on the definition of the word
“robot” and whether any had been fielded in Iraq or Afghanistan.

Lynch likened the military’s research and development robotics strategy to fertilizing a flower
bed. If one doesn’t have enough fertilizer, it’s not productive if one spreads it so thin that nothing
will grow. The gardener has to concentrate his limited resources on a few flowers, he said.

There is so much money being thrown at high-flying ideas that essential life-saving robotics
technologies are not receiving the dollars they need, he added.

“Everybody has got an idea and I’ve seen these ideas for the past 25 years,” Lynch said. “You
can’t make everybody happy. You got to be able to say, ‘That’s interesting, but not that
interesting. But, by God, this is important.’”

There are four applications where the military needs to place all its robotics research and
development funds, he said.

The first is route clearance.

The armored Buffalo and Husky vehicles are excellent at clearing routes, he said. The problem is
that they have soldiers inside them.

“So when they come across that [improvised explosive device] and the IED detonates, there is a
real good chance that a soldier was killed or severely injured,” Lynch said. “We’ve got to get
those kids out of those route clearance vehicles, and I know the technology today allows us to do

Col. Greg Gonzalez, project manager of the Army’s unmanned aerial systems office took
exception to Lynch’s assertion that unmanned systems hadn’t been applied effectively to the
IED problem.

Lynch’s assertion ignores the work that unmanned aerial vehicles have done in spotting
insurgents planting roadside bombs and then calling in ground forces to react, Gonzalez said at
the conference. “To say that we haven’t provided funding or capability to do those types of
things is a little shortsighted.”

The second application Lynch wants to see more focus on is persistent stare.

To defeat the IED threat, soldiers are tasked to keep watch on “hotspots” — places where
insurgents repeatedly go back to plant the roadside bombs.

Lynch said seven soldiers under his command were killed and three were captured because they
were out watching IED hotspots. “That didn’t have to happen.”

Robots can take the soldiers’ places, he said. They can continuously keep watch on an area, and if
nefarious activity is spotted, “We can take appropriate action. … We can kill those bastards
before they plant the IEDs,” he added.

That includes mounting a weapon on the robot, he said.

Armed ground robots have sparked controversy during the last two years. Army combatant
commanders have asked for armed tele-operated ground robots, and one version, the special
weapons observation remote reconnaissance direct action system, or SWORDS, was fielded. The
concept was to have the robots venture out into exposed areas and fire weapons at targets
without exposing troops on the ground to danger. However, these robots were never used as
intended. Senior Army officers ordered that they be stationary and placed behind sandbags.

Lynch insisted after the speech that this technology is ready to be used.

“There’s a resistance saying that armed ground robots are not ready for the battlefield. I’m not
of that camp,” he told National Defense.

That includes the robot autonomously firing the weapon or, in other words, shooting without a
human in the decision loop, he said. SWORDS never had that feature, and the idea of armed
autonomous robots firing guns on the battlefield remains controversial. But Lynch was steadfast.

“I believe we can do automatic target recognition ... to allow that capability. Autonomously,” he

Lynch’s third priority is “convoy following.” The military needs to move massive quantities of
supplies overland, including fuel and water. Insurgents have taken advantage of this by planting
roadside bombs. These trucks can drive themselves, Lynch said.

“Why in the world does every cab have to be occupied by a human being?” he asked. “Why can’t
we just have the lead vehicle manned? I’ve seen that technology demonstrated many times over
the last 20 years, but it’s still not fielded.”

The top three requirements on his list are all IED related, Lynch noted. Studies show that this
will be the insurgent’s weapon of choice for the foreseeable future.
Indeed, recent casualty reports from Afghanistan have borne this out. The Taliban has taken up
this tactic, and roadside bomb attacks have increased as troops have surged into the provinces
this summer.

Furthermore, Lynch said, studies have also shown that the Army will be deploying 10 brigades
in the next 10 years. Investing in these counter-IED technologies and fielding them as soon as
possible will save lives, he said.

The final requirement is for a “robotic wingman” — an unmanned vehicle that will mirror the
movements of others with a certain degree of autonomy.

It’s wrong to assume that major combat operations will never return and future battles will all
mimic the Iraq insurgency, he said. Combat vehicles such as tanks can operate with autonomy
alongside manned vehicles.

“If you have four tanks in a platoon, and each has four kids in a tank, is that really necessary?”

Braden said when Lynch’s troops deploy next year he will receive some of the technologies on his
wish list.

“Will they be as good as he wants? Will they meet his metrics? Never.” Lynch will continue to
ask program managers to push the technology forward, Braden said.

Convoy-following and persistent stare, “I think we can do. Route clearance is going to be a really
tough technical challenge,” he added.

The wing-man concept? “That’s probably closer to doable. We need to push testing to show
people what we got,” Braden said.

“The resourcing will be a challenge because as good as we get, as quick as we get, we still have to
marry the requirement to the resource. But I am optimistic we can give him some great tools to
take forward into an operational assessment.”

Lynch, despite his stated weariness of technology demonstrations, set up a “robotics rodeo” at
Fort Hood the first week of September. He wanted vendors to come to the base and show their
wares as long as they fit into the four “life-saving” categories.

Key to the rodeo’s success would be the presence of decision makers who could see for
themselves that these technologies were mature and ready to go into battle.

“If we’re not fielding, we’re failing,” said Lynch, repeating an acquisition community mantra.

Braden agreed. “We need people like him pushing. We need the passionate three-stars to stand
behind how important this is. We need to push the things he’s asking for.”


Tuesday, October 27, 2009

CoD Modern Warfare 2


In a few days will be available the new Call Of Duty, called Modern Warfare 2.
I need a copy of this ASAP.

About the game (Copied from steam website)

The most-anticipated game of the year and the sequel to the best-selling first-person action
game of all time, Modern Warfare 2 continues the gripping and heart-racing action as players
face off against a new threat dedicated to bringing the world to the brink of collapse.

Call of Duty®: Modern Warfare 2 features for the first time in video games, the musical
soundtrack of legendary Academy Award®, Golden Globe® Award, Grammy® Award and
Tony winning composer Hans Zimmer. The title picks up immediately following the historic
events of Call of Duty® 4: Modern Warfare®, the blockbuster title that earned worldwide
critical acclaim, including:

  • “Most Played Online Video Game” in history, 2009 Guinness World Records
  • More than 50 Game of the Year awards, including the Console Game of the Year

Check the E3 2K9 gameplay video, this is going to be legen... wait for it.... dary :D


Saturday, October 24, 2009



A year ago I decided to start with this blog, and here still I am.

When I begun I had no fooking clue what I would do with it, and I still don't know :)
As you can see if you came here often, I just share whatever I found cool, that's why sometimes
you found lots of security, then lots of lockpicking, then lots of robotics, and then I can't believe
how geek I can be and start sharing some music or non computer related stuff.

This year's top post was the one about milw0rm going offline... Until this day, milw0rm goes up
and down, but I got tired of updating that post, but you know that you can go to
or just download the offline mirror file. Each time milw0rm goes down I see a massive increase
of visits, thanks milw0rm :D

Ok not much else to say, you know how to contact me, thanks for coming and remember...

The cake is a lie!


Wednesday, October 21, 2009

Saturday, October 17, 2009

Skinny Puppy - "Pro-Test"


Puppy usually doesn't sound like this, but I love this song from the album "The
Greater Wrong Of The Right"...
The dancing duel is truly amazing, check it out...


Thursday, October 15, 2009

Applause For Finland: First Country To Make Broadband Access A Legal Right

Kudos to the Finnish government, which has just
introduced laws guaranteeing broadband access to
every person living in Finland (5.5 million people, give
or take).

This is reportedly a first worldwide.

Starting July 2010, every person in Finland will have
the right to a one-megabit broadband connection as an
intermediate step, says the Ministry of Transport and
Communications. By the end of 2015, the legal right will
be extended to an impressive 100 Mb broadband
connection for everyone.

According to Wikipedia, approximately 79 percent of
the Finnish population use the Internet. Finland had
around 1.52 million broadband Internet connections by
the end of June 2007 or around 287 per 1,000

Via TechCrunch


Monday, October 5, 2009


Hi guyz, long time no see...

Today I would like to introduce you Jaimie, a guy posted on youtube "This guy is
Chuck Norris in living flesh" and I totally agree, Jaimie is the mad scientist you
wanted to be when you were a child, he is constructing a giant robot... in his
lab... In an hangar... in his mountain... and he's vlogging the process!! (yes is
Vlogging because he does it on Video biatchessssssss)

Let's see what he posted about it in his blog a few months ago:
"Holey canolly, life is incredible. I can't believe I'm almost finished building a giant
robot. a huge airplane hanger workshop ...on top of my own mountain. If you
told my I'd be doing this when I was a kid, I would have been like, "No SHIIIII...
REALLY??? So all those adults that said life gets boring were lying! Awesome!

Seriously... I go around being extatic most of the time. I feel bad for the other people
I see. I see people who are bored all the time. Life is so great if you cut out the crap,
and do it the way you really think it should be done."

Here is a video-mix of funny shit he posted so you can see quickly who is this guy.

Ohh man, and he also haves a dome in his mountain, electricity, water, heating,
cooling all 100% ecological, 100% off the grid, Ragnar Benson's The "Survival Retreat: A Total
Plan For Retreat Defense" is nothing compared with this guy home.

This guy haves a zillion videos in his Youtube channel, but let me point you a few ones, these are
the first parts of each series, for instance, the Giant Robot haves more than 35 videos

The Dome:

The Giant Robot Project:

Building an hangar in a mountain:

You can find more at:

Jaimie Youtube Channel

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