The chances of this data actually coming from these service providers is near zero.I say this because firstly, there's a small chance that providers of this calibre would lose the data, secondly because if they did then we'd be looking at very strong cryptographically hashed passwords which would be near useless (Google isn't sitting them around in plain text or MD5) and thirdly, because I see data like this which can't be attributed back to a source all the time.Let me start with this headline: Other headlines went on to suggest that you need to change your password right now if you're using the likes of Hotmail or Gmail, among others.
after the 36-year-old’s lifeless body spotted face-down in his bed at around p.m.
by a friend, who was concerned he hadn’t heard from the performer in several days, sources said.
But let’s face it, you rarely look your best when your eyes are barely pointing the same way.
You might think a photo of you robot dancing makes you look good fun but trust us, drunken pics are a big dating turn off.
Ok, we admit we’re exaggerating a bit on this one but you get the idea.
If your appearance hasn’t changed much, then it’s likely you can get away with a shot taken a few years ago.To address this hypothesis, we use pond basin coring, diatom analysis, archaeological site testing, sedimentary exposure sampling, and radiocarbon dating to construct sea level histories for the Hakai Passage region.Our data include 106 newly reported radiocarbon ages from key coastal sites that together support the thesis that this area has experienced a relatively stable sea level over the last 15,000 calendar years.In contrast, some outer coastal areas experienced a glacial forebulge (uplift) effect that caused relative sea levels to drop to as much as 150 m below present levels.Between these inner and outer coasts, we hypothesize that there would have been an area where sea level remained relatively stable, despite regional and global trends in sea level change.During the peak of the Last Glacial Maximum of the Pleistocene, global eustatic sea level was as low as 120 m below present (Fairbanks, 1989 ; Peltier and Fairbanks, 2006) and many coastal regions that were located away from ice sheets saw an appreciable drop in relative sea level.