I use a hack for The Hobbit: Kingdoms of Middle Earth that gave me free gold, food, mithril, ore, stone and wood for over a week by now. I have taken it from here: -hobbit-kingdoms-of-middle-earth-hack/
With the exception of a couple of cameos, War in the North mostly does its own thing, but the hack and slash title cannot shake the feeling that this story is nothing more than unnecessary filler. Released in close conjunction with Dark Souls and The Elder Scrolls: Skyrim, War in the North quietly slipped through the cracks.
In June 2014, the North Korean government threatened action against the United States if Sony released the film. As a result, Sony delayed the release from October to December and reportedly re-edited the film to make it more acceptable to North Korea. In November, the computer systems of Sony were hacked by the \"Guardians of Peace\", a North Korean cybercrime group. The group also threatened terrorist attacks against theaters showing the film. This led to major theater chains opting not to release the film, and Sony instead releasing it for online digital rental and purchase on December 25, 2014, followed by a limited release at selected theaters the next day.
On November 24, 2014, an anonymous group identifying themselves as the \"Guardians of Peace\" hacked the computer networks of Columbia Pictures's parent company Sony Pictures Entertainment. The hackers leaked internal emails, employee records and several recent and unreleased Sony Pictures films, including Annie, Mr. Turner, Still Alice, and To Write Love on Her Arms. The North Korean government denied involvement in the hack. On December 8, the hackers leaked further materials, including a demand that Sony pull \"the movie of terrorism\", widely interpreted as referring to The Interview.
On December 16, 2014, the hackers threatened to attack the New York premiere of The Interview and any cinema showing the film. Two further messages were released on December 1; one, sent in a private message to Sony executives, said that the hackers would not release further information if Sony never released the film and removed it from the internet. The other, posted to Pastebin, a web application used for text storage which the Guardians of Peace had used for previous messages, stated that Sony had \"suffered enough\" and could release The Interview, but only if Kim Jong-un's death scene was not \"too happy\". The message also threatened that if Sony made another film antagonizing North Korea, the hackers \"will be here ready to fight\".
The premiere was held in Los Angeles on December 11, 2014. The film scheduled a wide release in the UK and Ireland on February 6, 2015. Following the hackers' threats on December 16, Rogen and Franco canceled scheduled publicity appearances and Sony pulled all television advertising. The National Association of Theatre Owners said that they would not object to cinema owners delaying the film to ensure the safety of filmgoers. Shortly afterwards, the ArcLight and Carmike cinema chains announced that they would not screen the film.
In the wake of the Sony Pictures Entertainment hack, leaks revealed e-mails between Sony Pictures Entertainment CEO Michael Lynton and RAND Corporation defense analyst Bruce Bennett from June 2014. Bennett advised against toning down The Interview's graphic Jong-un death scene, in the hope that it would \"start some real thinking in South Korea and, I believe, in the North once the DVD leaks into the North\". Bennett expressed his view that \"the only resolution I can see to the North Korean nuclear and other threats is for the North Korean government to eventually go away\", which he felt would be likeliest to occur following an assassination of Kim. Lynton replied that a senior figure in the United States Department of State agreed. Bennett responded that the office of Robert R. King, U.S. Special Envoy for North Korean Human Rights Issues, had determined that the North Korean statements had been \"typical North Korean bullying, likely without follow-up\".
Thanks for this post, Erin! SUPER helpful as I am in the process of planning my own Ikea hack wardrobe. Just so I fully understand, for the drawer fronts you just added them on top of the existing Komplement drawer fronts, or did you remove the fronts and add your own Thank you!
Your hack is so amazing! It really inspired me to have a built in closet in my small condo! I absolutely love the color choice! I initially thought it looked green until you mentioned the shade name, wow! Consider this page permanently bookmarked in my DIY list!
Jamie Schneider is the Beauty & Wellness Editor at mindbodygreen. She has a B.A. in Organizational Studies and English from the University of Michigan, and her work has appeared in Coveteur, The Chill Times, and Wyld Skincare. In her role at mbg, she reports on everything from the top beauty industry trends, to the gut-skin connection and the microbiome, to the latest expert makeup hacks. She currently lives in New York City.
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#======= THIS IS THE JARGON FILE, VERSION 4.2.2, 20 AUG 2000 =======# This is the Jargon File, a comprehensive compendium of hacker slang illuminating many aspects of hackish tradition, folklore, and humor. This document (the Jargon File) is in the public domain, to be freely used, shared, and modified. There are (by intention) no legal restraints on what you can do with it, but there are traditions about its proper use to which many hackers are quite strongly attached. Please extend the courtesy of proper citation when you quote the File, ideally with a version number, as it will change and grow over time. (Examples of appropriate citation form: \"Jargon File 4.2.2\" or \"The on-line hacker Jargon File, version 4.2.2, 20 AUG 2000\".) The Jargon File is a common heritage of the hacker culture. Over the years a number of individuals have volunteered considerable time to maintaining the File and been recognized by the net at large as editors of it. Editorial responsibilities include: to collate contributions and suggestions from others; to seek out corroborating information; to cross-reference related entries; to keep the file in a consistent format; and to announce and 1
Node:Top,Next:Introduction,Previous:(dir),Up:(dir)#======= THIS IS THE JARGON FILE, VERSION 4.3.3, 20 SEP 2002 =======#This is the Jargon File, a comprehensive compendium of hacker slangilluminating many aspects of hackish tradition, folklore, and humor.This document (the Jargon File) is in the public domain, to be freelyused, shared, and modified. There are (by intention) no legalrestraints on what you can do with it, but there are traditions aboutits proper use to which many hackers are quite strongly attached. Please extend the courtesy of proper citation when you quote the File,ideally with a version number, as it will change and grow over time. (Examples of appropriate citation form: \"Jargon File 4.3.3\" or\"The on-line hacker Jargon File, version 4.3.3, 20 SEP 2002\".)The Jargon File is a common heritage of the hacker culture. Over the years a number of individuals have volunteered considerabletime to maintaining the File and been recognized by the net at largeas editors of it. Editorial responsibilities include: to collatecontributions and suggestions from others; to seek out corroboratinginformation; to cross-reference related entries; to keep the file in aconsistent format; and to announce and distribute updated versionsperiodically. Current volunteer editors include:Eric Raymond email@example.comAlthough there is no requirement that you do so, it is considered goodform to check with an editor before quoting the File in a published workor commercial product. We may have additional information that would behelpful to you and can assist you in framing your quote to reflectnot only the letter of the File but its spirit as well.All contributions and suggestions about this file sent to a volunteereditor are gratefully received and will be regarded, unless otherwiselabelled, as freely given donations for possible use as part of thispublic-domain file.From time to time a snapshot of this file has been polished, edited,and formatted for commercial publication with the cooperation of thevolunteer editors and the hacker community at large. If you wish tohave a bound paper copy of this file, you may find it convenient topurchase one of these. They often contain additional material notfound in on-line versions. The two `authorized' editions so far aredescribed in the Revision History section; there may be more in thefuture.Introduction: The purpose and scope of this FileA Few Terms: Of Slang, Jargon and TechspeakRevision History: How the File came to be
Node:Introduction,Next:A Few Terms,Previous:Top,Up:TopIntroductionThis document is a collection of slang terms used by varioussubcultures of computer hackers. Though some technical material isincluded for background and flavor, it is not a technical dictionary;what we describ