Saturday, October 20, 2012

Kody Maxson's Photo And His Document For Court Appearance

omg !! finally got kody maxson's picture and his document for court appearance

kill this belly kody


Friday, October 19, 2012

Viper2323 another guy "involved" with Amanda Todd's photos

Danny Quach
Location: Sheboygan , Wisconsin
Marital status: Married

Supposedly Dakota Maxson has said that it was Viper who was the one stalking her. That seems like complete bullshit. guess it is all a coincidence that someone who is a pedophile and has black mailed other girls over webcam knew Amanda Todd and just was "helping" her to stay away viper. So is this all just a giant coincidence then? Anyway here is the dox of Viper2323 or at least what I could gather,if police investigated this it is more then enough  to catch him.

Bio from dating website:
i am a married woman looking to have a little fun, and to fulfill some fantisies for myself as well as my husband. with no strings. a freindship would be great, but its not required to get with us. we are for real. so please respond only if you are serious. you won't be disapointed. if we wink at you, we are intersted in finding out more. P.S.ALTHOUGH A WINK IS NICE. WE CANNOT CONTACT FROM HERE. SO YOU KNOW WHAT TO DO. WRITE US IF YOU THINK YOUR WOMAN ENOUGH. LOL.

Connected to kody1206 thru Capper Awards. Even mentioned in the Capper 2010 awards I believe although the video has been taken down i saved it just in case.

Kody1206 a.k.a Dakota maxson also bated peyton into being filmed:

twitter: profile:
^Website is famous for having lots of child porn

His email was dumped in the stratfor hack and pasted:
He must have been a stratfor customer.

Amanda Todd's twitter+facebook profile and Kody Maxson's twitter+facebook

twitter - (some tweets are being deleted)

facebook - (facebook account is deleted)

and so on i caught the bullies twitter profile  devil; here you go (some tweets are being deleted)

kody maxson's facebook - (facebook account deleted)

kody maxson's website - deleted)

iOS 6 review

iOS 6 is here, and you’re probably in some stage of trying to download or install it on one or more device if you’re reading this, or at least contemplating an upgrade. Some might be thinking about hanging back, waiting to see if the changes result in a net gain or not. Well let me tell you upfront: this is an update that should please most, if not all, with the possible exception of a single area where growing pains are still apparent.

there are some elements of iOS 6 that quickly become features you’re not sure how you lived without, and those aren’t necessarily the ones that Apple spent a lot of time highlighting during past announcements and on their website. Here’s what I’ve enjoyed most about my experience with iOS 6.

1. New call response options. These seem silly and sort of minor, but in reality, the call experience on the iPhone is the one that that’s gone unchanged for longest. Any update is noteworthy, and one this useful is actually something to get excited about. You can set either custom messages or choose from Apple’s own and respond to incoming calls with an outgoing text or iMessage note, send calls to voicemail or ask for a reminder. This is a perfect example of Apple thinking about how people actually use their phones, and it’s a huge time saver that’s also considerate to people you’re desperately trying to ignore. Win win.

2. Do Not Disturb. I like my quiet time, but turning off notifications under iOS 5′s notification center was always a tricky affair, and I always missed some and then wouldn’t forget to put things back right again when I was through. Do Not Disturb fixes that, allowing you to easily schedule down time, complete with scheduling and sensible exceptions to keep you informed with what’s most important. This is another small but instrumental feature, and one you’ll find yourself using from day one.

3. VIP email inbox. Mail on iOS still feels a little bare compared to some of the complex setups you can create on the desktop with various tools, but this is a very nice addition to mobile mail that goes a long way toward making it more powerful. Assigning VIP status to your connections means that you’ll have quick access to your most important messages, making achieving total inbox zero less of a concern.

4. Shared Photo Stream. This one really should’ve debuted alongside iClout itself, but it’s good to have it now. Most times, the iPhone is the only camera I carry, and with improved camera features in iOS 6 and improved hardware on the iPhone 5 that’s likely to become even more true. So building sharing and commenting right into Photo Stream is a huge deal, and one that should benefit just about anyone.

5. Clock for iPad. You can mock me if you want, but I’ve never understood why the iPad didn’t offer a native clock app. Sure you could get third-party options, but an alarm on built-in system software just can’t be replaced by downloadable tools, at least in terms of peace of mind. The iPad Clock app also has some basic weather built in, so that’s an improvement, though it’s still missing the native dedicated weather app.
The Good

Some elements of iOS 6 seem promising, but either haven’t had the chance to prove their worth yet, or else just aren’t as useful as those things mentioned above in terms of day-to-day use. Here are highlights of features that fall into that category.

1. FaceTime over cellular. This is a welcome change, even ifAT&T isn’t being so welcoming about it. FaceTime has been Wi-Fi-only since its original debut, and that’s not exactly ideal for a video chat app designed to be used on mobile devices. FaceTime over cellular should increase its usefulness, but FaceTime in general still strikes me as a nice-to-have, not an essential service.

2. Siri improvements. Siri gets movie times and reviews, Yelp info and OpenTable reservations, app launching powers and the ability to post updates to Twitter and Facebook. Siri also expands to the new iPad, and the iPod touch (5th gen). Those are good things, and the service is clearly receiving much-needed attention from Apple’s engineering team, but I’m still not convinced that Siri’s found a daily place in most user’s lives. iOS 6 could help begin to change my mind on that front, however.

3. Passbook. If there’s a feature in iOS 6 that wins the award for most promising rookie, it’s Passbook. The virtual wallet app holds tickets, coupons, gift cards and more, and can pop up on your notification screen when you’re in the right place at the right time to use one. That’s a potentially powerful tool for marketers, retailers and brands of all stripes, and the interest from third-party companies either looking to help users create them (, PassRocket and PassTools to name a few), or brands looking to take advantage (Eventbrite,Virgin, Starbucks, Amtrak, many more) suggests it’ll be everywhere pretty quickly. The only reason it qualifies as good and not the best is because we’ve yet to be able to test it in real world situations, which is the only place that counts.

4. Facebook integration. The addition of Facebook system-level sign on has been hinted at for a while now, and it’s nice now that it’s here. It makes sharing photos and posting status updates a lot easier. Third-party API access should help developers leverage it for interesting things, too, so overall this is a win for both users and Facebook.

5. Individual signatures for separate email accounts. This has long been an annoyance for iOS users, especially those who have both work and personal accounts on their devices. Now, you can set unique signatures for each email account on your device, ensuring that your boss won’t get the “<3″ emoticon – unless you really want them to.
The Not So Good

1. Maps. This is pretty much a known weakness of iOS 6 at this point, but it’s going to affect those who depend on public transit most of all. Walking and driving directions are actually still pretty solid in Apple’s Maps offering, and turn-by-turn navigation works well, albeit at a heavy cost to battery (generally standalone GPS units spend most of their lives plugged in, so this isn’t a huge deal). There are reportedly third-party apps on the way to shore up the gap in public transit, and Yelp points-of-interest are useful, but for users coming from Google Maps (lack of street view hurts as much as anything else) either on iOS, or worse, on Android devices, it’s going to be a step back.

2. Redesigned App Stores. All of the App Stores on all iOS 6 devices got a visual facelift, along with some changes in Genius and search results inherited from acquired app discovery company Chomp. The aesthetics are nice; things look a lot better all around, versus the somewhat stale older design, and there are functional advantages like not having to type in your password to install updates. But the search results, which come up one at a time on iPhone and four at a time on iPad, are not a step forward for discovery. I can see the logic: present one good result with ample context as to why it was returned, with the idea being that quality beats volume. But in practice, it makes looking for apps with some, but not an exact idea of what you’re looking for, more difficult.

Overall, iOS 6 is a big step forward, but that’s hardly surprising given Apple’s track record. As always, there will be those who say it doesn’t push the envelope enough, and Maps has already ruffled quite a few feathers. But that Maps has raised such an outcry is perfect example of why Apple’s generally doing things right with iOS updates: it stick out like a sore thumb, and in truth, it’s not a big enough step backward to do anything beyond mildly inconvenience a few folks. Plus, it’s inevitable that Google will offer up its own standalone Maps app to address that single deficiency. So, in other words, what are you waiting for? Go get that update.


Google Maps ‘App’ on iOS 6 Isn’t Great Either

I lost all patience with Apple’s Maps app when it directed me to the middle of a state park when it should have been taking me home.

The turn-by-turn directions, supposedly the saving grace of the troubled iOS 6 Maps app, work wonderfully — but they’re only as good as the information you put in them. And Maps, in conjunction with Siri, had decided “home” was in a park with the same name as my street, six miles away. (Bafflingly, it got the directions right on the second try.)

Thursday, October 18, 2012

Anonymous Hacker group have tracked down the sex-obsessed cyberbully who drove a 15-year-old girl (Amanda Todd) to suicide

Hacker group Anonymous may have tracked down the sex-obsessed cyberbully who drove a 15-year-old girl to kill herself last week. Today Anonymous posted a video on YouTube naming a 32-year-old man from British Columbia, as the person responsible for the October 10th suicide of 15-year-old Amanda Todd. Anonymous has started #OpRIP to hunt down those who bullied Todd.

Wednesday, October 17, 2012

AdSense for feeds is going away on december 5th

"After carefully evaluating the product, we’ve decided to retire the AdSense for feeds product.
The process will happen in two phases and your account will be affected, depending on your usage of the product. To check whether you’re currently generating any revenue from AdSense for feeds, run your “Products” performance report and review the listed products for recent data for "AdSense for feeds."

Although AdSense for feeds is going away, this change won’t affect any other AdSense products you’re currently using or the availability of the other products to you.

Your AdSense for feeds units will continue to accrue earnings until December 3, when they will stop showing ads on your RSS feeds. As of the last day of December 2012, your earnings will be finalized as usual. At this point, one of the following will apply:
If your earnings exceed the payment threshold, your account will be sent for approval for payment, and payments will be issued through the standard AdSense payment process.

If your earnings do not exceed the payment threshold, but you use other AdSense products, your AdSense for feeds earnings will be accrued toward payment in a future period when your AdSense account does exceed the payment threshold.

If your earnings do not exceed the payment threshold and you don’t use other AdSense products then the amount of accrued earnings from your AdSense for feeds units will remain as a balance in your AdSense account for as long as your account is open.
Reports and earnings

Reporting on AdSense for feeds and corresponding channels will remain available in your account. Even though you will no longer be able to access AdSense for feeds settings and channels, you will be able to see historical performance of them on thePerformance reports tab in your AdSense account."
Recommended Post Slide Out For Blogger