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Every classic Street Fighter will land in a huge anthology in May 2018

Ars Technica - 1 hour 25 min ago

Enlarge (credit: Capcom)

During a major annual tournament for the fighting game Street Fighter V, the series' creators at Capcom announced the biggest anthology ever for the series—if not for Capcom as a game maker. On Sunday, the developers interrupted their Capcom Cup event to unveil the Street Fighter 30th Anniversary Collection, which will combine a giant set of games, a bunch of features, and an ambitious every-system-simultaneous launch in May 2018 for $39.99.

The primary selling point of this set is that it will finally combine every mainline, sprite-based Street Fighter game in one anthology. Capcom counts that as 12 games. The timeline starts with Street Fighter (no number—this is the 1987 original with only Ken and Ryu selectable), and it continues with every version of Street Fighter II, Street Fighter Alpha, and Street Fighter III. (Sorry, Pocket Fighter and Street Fighter: The Movie game fans.)

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Dynamics 365 sandbox leaked TLS certificates

The Register - 1 hour 54 min ago
Hey Microsoft, is this your private key?

Another day, another credential found wandering without a leash: Microsoft accidentally left a Dynamics 365 TLS certificate and private key where they could leak, and according to the discoverer, took 100 days to fix the bungle.…

German spy agency warns of Chinese LinkedIn espionage

BBC Technology News - December 10, 2017 - 11:55pm
Germany's spy agency says China is using the site to gather information on politicians.

Microsoft paints politically beautiful world for the holidays - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 11:00pm
Commentary: Redmond's ad for Christmas is warm, cuddly and celebrates, of all things, Microsoft Paint. It also has a serious political message.

Brandis' infrastructure security bill off to committee

The Register - December 10, 2017 - 10:56pm
Report fast-tracked to Q1 2018

Australia's attorney-general George Brandis won't get his critical infrastructure register kicked off this year: the legislation was introduced late last week, but immediately sent off to the Parliamentary Joint Committee on Intelligence and Security.…

PUBG for Xbox: Here's the official gamepad controls - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 10:55pm
These are some of the most complicated console controls ever.

'Ready Player One' new trailer jumps into the OASIS - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 10:36pm
In the future, a virtual-reality treasure hunt for billions of dollars rewards players who really understand the 1980s. Totally tubular!

Black Friday deals are back at Amazon, Best Buy - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 9:47pm
With just two weeks until Christmas, some of the season's best deals are returning -- and some new deals are delivering the lowest prices ever.

The 39 best holiday shopping deals right now: Dec. 10 update - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 9:38pm
With just two weeks until Christmas, some better-than-Black Friday deals are starting to pop up.

NASA and Amiga history meet in an eBay listing

Ars Technica - December 10, 2017 - 9:30pm

eBay seller vrus

If our 11-part series on the history of the Amiga and our (in-progress) seven-part series on the history of the Apollo program don't give it away, we happen to be unabashed fans of a certain computing platform and a certain space program around the Ars Orbital HQ. So this week, a small post at HotHardware inevitably caught our eye: an old NASA-used Amiga evidently ended up for sale on eBay.

Seller vrus currently lists an Amiga 2500 used by NASA's Telemetry Lab for sale. How can anyone be certain this 1980s workhorse came from the US government? Well, the device is emblazoned with NASA property seals that seem to match tags found on other decommissioned NASA hardware. vrus also includes screenshots of programs on the computer that appear to be registered to a Dave Brown (HotHardware notes Brown was a principal programmer at Cape Canaveral's telemetry lab in the 1990s as per a 1999 Q&A with NASA retiree Hal Greenlee and comments from Greenlee in the "Amigas at NASA" video below).

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Selling iPhone X. T-Mobile and Verizon salespeople speak out - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 9:00pm
Commentary: After visiting several different carrier stores, I had emails from all over the US, offering deep salesperson feelings

'Star Wars: Last Jedi' gets early raves: 'I'm still shaking' - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 8:59pm
Rian Johnson's "Jedi" wins early praise for its action and appearance. But the film's got depth, many say, with one viewer noting an "emotional payoff decades in the making."

Energy Secretary Perry agrees to extension on pro-coal, nuclear rulemaking

Ars Technica - December 10, 2017 - 8:30pm

Enlarge / WASHINGTON, DC - JANUARY 19: Former Texas Governor Rick Perry, President-elect Donald Trump's choice as Secretary of Energy, testifies during his confirmation hearing before the Senate Committee on Energy and Natural Resources on Capitol Hill January 19, 2017 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Aaron P. Bernstein/Getty Images) (credit: Getty Images)

On Friday afternoon, Energy Secretary Rick Perry said the US energy regulator could take an extra 30 days to make a decision on a proposed rule that would boost struggling coal and nuclear power in the US.

Perry proposed a rule in late September that would require grid operators to change how they value “reliability and resilience attributes” in energy generation. Specifically, generation plants with such attributes were defined by the Energy Secretary as plants that could keep a 90-day supply of fuel onsite. Although the proposed rule was written to appear energy-agnostic, it clearly favors coal and nuclear plants. Natural gas tends to be delivered by pipeline and is rarely stored onsite in large quantities, and wind and solar energy have free but variable fuel sources, though pioneers in the field are trying to mitigate this with the help of stationary storage.

Without government intervention, coal has become more expensive to burn compared to natural gas in many areas. It's also a major contributor to climate change, something the president has falsely called a hoax.

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What to play this weekend: Hat in Time, PUBG and Zelda DLC - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 8:09pm
The year's almost over, but there's still a ton to play.

Google doodle celebrates microbiologist Robert Koch - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 7:50pm
German microbiologist helped prove link between germs and infectious diseases.

Netflix series 'Dark' is a must-see, mind-bending fairy tale - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 7:35pm
Commentary: Having "Stranger Things" withdrawals? Tune in to the eerie supernatural German Netflix show that will make you think twice about stepping into caves.

Stranger Things star: Show 'probably' won't return till 2019 - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 7:29pm
Stuff those Eggos back in the freezer. You may have to get through all of 2018 without a return trip to Hawkins, Indiana.

'Stranger Things' gets hilarious Bad Lip Reading treatment - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 7:19pm
Steve and his hair grab all the best lines when the Netflix hit turns into a whole new show.

Men use 'password' as their password far more than women - CNET - News - December 10, 2017 - 7:00pm
Commentary: A new study shows that password habits don't appear to have become more secure, despite recent hacks.

Uber settles second US lawsuit filed by India rape victim

Ars Technica - December 10, 2017 - 6:30pm

(credit: Flickr)

According to Friday court filings, Uber has settled a lawsuit filed by an unnamed woman who said her medical records were improperly accessed by an Uber executive after she was raped by her driver in India in 2014.

That driver, Shiv Kumar Yadav, was sentenced to life in prison in 2015. That same year, the victim sued Uber in federal court in San Francisco and reached a confidential settlement with the company.

However, in June 2017, she sued Uber again, as Ars reported at the time. The woman alleged that Eric Alexander, Uber's then-vice president for business in Asia, went to Delhi and "managed to obtain Plaintiff's confidential, private medical records generated by physicians who examined her after the brutal rape."

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