It’s hard to overstate the shock astronomers felt when the true nature of quasars began to dawn on them in the early 1960s.
So who would you like to hack today? A bank, a website, a corporation or perhaps a government agency that’s rubbing you the wrong way
After her husband left her, Jennifer Santana lost her job.
If you’ve ever looked at the moonless night sky from a spot where the air is clear and city lights are far away, you’ve seen the Milky Way a band of stars so dense and so distant that they merge into a hazy ribbon of light.
YOUTH One sociologist calls them “the Freudian proletariat.” Another observer sees them as “expatriates living on our shores but beyond our society.” Historian Arnold Toynbee describes them as “a red warning light for the American way of life.” For California's Bishop James Pike, they evoke the early Christians: “There is something about the temper and quality of these people, a gentleness, a quietness, an interestsomething good.” To their deeply worried parents throughout the country, they seem more like dangerously deluded dropouts, candidates for a very sound spanking and a cram course in civicsif only they would return home to receive either. Whatever their meaning and wherever they may be headed, the hippies have emerged on the U.S
Listen to Ford Motor Co.’s excitable CEO, Alan Mulally, for five minutes and you are almost ready to march down to the assembly line, grab a torque wrench and start knocking bolts into Mustangs.
Be inconspicuous. If there’s one tenet of the legendary corporate culture known as the HP Way that CEO Mark Hurd has mastered, that’s it.