Mike Judge’s 1999 satire Office Space parodies turn-of-the-century white-collar office work at a fictional software company called Initech. In an iconic scene, corporate management consultants referred to as “the Bobs” interview Initech personnel in a search for “efficiencies.” When they sit down with Tom, a middle-aged employee who works in customer management, the meeting quickly devolves into absurdity.
Heavy reliance on statistical quality control affected the divine risk management strategy!
There is some humor in this.
The Air Force’s $13 billion projection for the cost of President Trump’s desired Space Force appears to be an example of “malicious compliance,” a top defense budget expert said Thursday.
The Kremlin’s influence operations use a variety of tactics as part of a larger effort to weaponize online media.
But research shows online polarization isn’t as clear-cut as people think.
Maps of Twitter activity show how political polarization manifests online and why divides are so hard to bridge.
Ignoring the Wikipedia page makes this much more fun and the only unanswered question is why the pineapple is transparent.
He may live in a pineapple under the sea, but just what exactly is Spongebob Squarepants?
“Another Twitter user proffered some useful evidence.”
But this is Spongebob and Patrick on land… pic.twitter.com/qx79PcyIQT
— LaToya Ferguson (@lafergs) May 22, 2018
One note, prevention (results driven) is more than just deterrence (consequence driven.)
In the book Snow Crash by Neal Stephenson, malicious viral information is deliberately spread by a nefarious actor to infect computers and people’s brains. The virus is transmitted in a variety of ways: via bodily fluid exchange, exposure by observing code with your eyes, as an injected drug, and via computer