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A man who wanted to cannibalize a child was among the people arrested during an investigation that targeted child predators and sex traffickers in Greenville County, according to Sheriff Will Lewis.
He said during the investigation 14 people showed up at an arranged location with the intent of having sex with a child. Lewis said a husband and wife arrested during the investigation were identified as human traffickers.
one man came to Greenville County from Myrtle Beach with the intent to kidnap a 14-year-old victim and take her back to Myrtle Beach to sell her.
Greene told WYFF News 4's Mike McCormick that human trafficking is a growing problem in the Upstate, which is along the I-85 corridor between Atlanta, the number one city in the country for human trafficking and Charlotte, which is in the top 10.
they found information on another man’s phone that indicated he wanted to cannibalize a child. “This is beyond the worst type of human being. They are looking for, actively stalking children, for the purpose of kidnapping, killing, cannibalize, trafficking,” Lewis said.
originally posted by: ketsuko
a reply to: WhatTheory
AMD? I thought it was Intel we were supposed to afraid of, or is that a hint we should all be swapping out to AMD which doesn't have that security flaw?
Security researchers claimed to have discovered 13 critical Spectre/Meltdown-like vulnerabilities throughout AMD's Ryzen and EPYC lines of processors that could allow attackers to access sensitive data, install persistent malware inside the chip, and gain full access to the compromised systems.
All these vulnerabilities reside in the secure part of the AMD's Zen architecture processors and chipsets—typically where device stores sensitive information such as passwords and encryption keys and makes sure nothing malicious is running when you start your PC.
The alleged vulnerabilities are categorized into four classes—RYZENFALL, FALLOUT, CHIMERA, and MASTERKEY—and threaten wide-range of servers, workstations, and laptops running vulnerable AMD Ryzen, Ryzen Pro, Ryzen Mobile or EPYC processors.
Space Shuttle Columbia (Orbiter Vehicle Designation: OV-102) was the first space-rated orbiter in NASA's Space Shuttle fleet. It launched for the first time on mission STS-1 on April 12, 1981, the first flight of the Space Shuttle program. Over 22 years of service it completed 27 missions before disintegrating during re-entry near the end of its 28th mission, STS-107 on February 1, 2003, resulting in the deaths of all seven crew members.
Space Shuttle Challenger (Orbiter Vehicle Designation: OV-099) was the second orbiter of NASA's space shuttle program to be put into service, after Columbia. Challenger was built by Rockwell International's Space Transportation Systems Division, in Downey, California. Its maiden flight, STS-6, began on April 4, 1983. The orbiter was launched and landed nine times before breaking apart 73 seconds into its tenth mission, STS-51-L, on January 28, 1986, resulting in the death of all seven crew members, including a civilian school teacher. It was the first of two shuttles to be destroyed in flight, the other being Columbia, in 2003. The accident led to a two-and-a-half-year grounding of the shuttle fleet; flights resumed in 1988, with STS-26 flown by Discovery. Challenger was replaced by Endeavour, which was built from structural spares ordered by NASA in the construction contracts for Discovery and Atlantis.