Michael Caruso hopes a surprise return to the Supercars Championship at Townsville will help Garry Rogers Motorsport and boost his own plans to return to series full-time next year.
Something really massive is happening, and I feel like society is barely grasping the tendrils of the implications. Technology is eroding one of the great levees of human society — the ability to move around the physical world anonymously. This is happening because computers are getting better at spotting patterns in data, and the cost of capturing data that contain patterns about human beings is plummeting. Most adult humans have a device in their pocket capable of recognizing the patterns in another human’s face. Face recognition is just the most obvious side of this new reality. It’s easy to grasp that a computer can remember what your face looks like because humans can do that too (not that well though). But computers don’t care what data is used to tag you, only that the data is unique.
Garry Rogers says his squad will need to make a call on its plans for the rest of the Supercars season if Richie Stanaway is not fit to return by the end of next month.
Michael Caruso will rejoin Garry Rogers Motorsport to fill in for the injured Richie Stanaway at the Watpac Townsville 400.
For the last 20 years, CERN — home of the Large Hadron Collider — has been using Microsoft products under a discounted “academic institution” rate. But in March, at the end of its previous contract, Microsoft revoked CERN’s academic status. According to a CERN blog post, under the new contract, licensing costs have increased more than tenfold. In response, CERN is pulling back the curtain on a now year-old project to migrate to open source software, and it’s calling it the Microsoft Alternatives project, or MAlt.