For it to react to git activity, you attach to it a webhook from your git hosting service, if it allows that (most do, like GitLab/Gitea).
If by publishing you mean hosting, it's a similar situation. There are solutions: https://alternativeto.net/software/github-pages/ — but even something as simple as nginx on a host folder will do.
"Three near-identical Boris Vishnevskys on St Petersburg election ballot"
And that's not even the end of it — should you actually find that checkbox and uncheck it... it'll show up beside the submit button, hoping to trick you back into consenting.
If you check it, open the EULA and close it... it disappears. Only to be found in its original place, mid-EULA.
What. The actual. Heck.
Major Russian social network VK just hit a new low for "explicit consent": as they're rolling out their new email service, users that are signing up may (but probabaly won't) find a pre-checked checkbox in the middle (!) of the EULA (!!!), consenting to, well, spam.
How is that even legal here is beyond me.
@tindall "For every complex problem there is an answer that is clear, simple, and wrong." (usually attributed to H. L. Mencken?)
Proclaiming something to be "fundamental nature" is often times exactly that.
Russia’s campaign to stifle dissent online is part of a growing global trend https://www.nytimes.com/2021/05/26/technology/russia-twitter-google-facebook-censorship.html
@drq why, I can think of worse things than that. Like going publicly traded. Because at that point investors become the driving force for the studio, and consideration of players' interests is eventually reduced to a minimum.
The FTC calls bullshit on manufacturers' claims about cyber-risk, housefires, and whether getting your car fixed by your family's beloved mechanic will lead to your murder. It broadly and firmly endorses Right to Repair.
Which brings me back to 2021, were every one of the 27 R2R bills that has been brought before a state legislature for a vote has been defeated, thanks to heavy corporate lobbying by monopolists.
They concluded that *general* public sentiment had almost *no* impact on US policy making - but the political preferences of wealthy people and large corporations were hugely predictive of what laws and regulations we'd get.
Or, in poli-sci jargon, "Economic elites and organized groups representing business interests have substantial independent impacts on U.S. government policy, while average citizens and mass-based interest groups have little or no independent influence."
A friend of mine recently tried to share a file from his #Dropbox with me. I received a link in an email, but it refused to let me download the file unless I either get an app (on mobile) or(/and?) sign up/in (on desktop).
How am I supposed to be inclined to use Dropbox it cannot accomplish such a simple task as simply sharing a file with a stranger with no strings attached?
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