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Who will be ChatRoulette's investors (angels or funds) by the end of the month?

He is not going to let the bad guys get the upper hand without a fight. And, no, that does not mean a gun. This is not a war game. Wilson is a businessman and will not be intimidated by the possibility of a gun. The only thing he will take is the opportunity to take revenge on those in the mob and/or government that have ruined his life.He has done well and the good Lord knows it. I have no idea how they came up with the IP address to link to, but this will probably be the first and last time I see a copy of the files in question.

The last few weeks of 2014 have been tough on the world of software development. From layoffs at Microsoft to layoffs at Google, to layoffs at Apple, to layoffs at Facebook, 2014 has brought plenty of bad news and plenty of good news.

At least in the case of Google, the bad news isn't new. But when you look at the good news, it's easy to see that the company is finally in a better place. In addition to being one of the fastest growing, most important companies in the world, Google has been consistently among the top two companies in venture capital funding, and continues to be one of the top two companies in terms of the number of startups it has backed. It's also one of the most respected companies in the world, having been named in Forbes Magazine's 2013 and 2014 Top 25 Most Innovative Companies.

The US government is taking a page from a British playbook.

The government is preparing to spend hundreds of millions of dollars on a programme to track millions of Internet users and track what they are doing on the Internet, including their browser history.

The programme will be implemented by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), a division of the Department of Commerce and the National Security Agency (NSA).

The plan was first reported by Gizmodo in a story titled, "NIST Will Monitor Your Internet Activity: It Already Has".

The story goes on to say that "it's not clear what the implications would be for ordinary Web users. While the NSA already monitors communications of foreign leaders, it's not clear what would happen if the agency gained the ability to track the browsing of Americans, a major privacy concern."

Gizmodo reported that the NSA has also been looking into what happens when a government agency monitors what people do on the Internet.

NIST's new programme is also known as the Internet History and Tracking Initiative. It is meant to be an intelligence gathering tool, but it also provides "tools for policy makers to manage the collection and management of internet activity".