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|Any intelligent fool can make things bigger, more complex, and more violent. It takes a touch of genius - and a lot of courage - to move in the opposite direction.
- Albert Einstein
Some of the best written and most useful Windows software you can find anywhere.
- Robin Keir
How Charles C Mann found out about Radsoft is a mystery, but what he found was the infamous blacklist.
Mark Ward back on the warpath.
Coverage of Steve Bass' article (see below).
Mark Ward, on the warpath against Microbloat and their hired mouth Slate, enlisted the help of Radsoft.
Chris Pirillo couldn't believe his eyes - 40 apps in a 400KB download, and each one enough to warrant a further look. 'Norton should be shakin' in their boots,' he wrote to John.
Charles Mann has migrated to MIT, but continues the attack on bloatware and bugware.
Steve Bass found our blacklist and found it useful too.
Windows 2000 Magazine (WinMag.com)
It's a short story: Jcc reads John Ruley's column about using Microsoft's DiskProbe to recover deleted files and almost hurls out of sympathy for him. He then begins a three day grail hunt for John's console mode editor from the mid 90's. Later, Rick sends a copy of Radsoft's Diskview to John and gets back 100KB of very intricate source for a console mode editor along with an innocent query: 'you guys don't happen to have a file shredder, do you?' ShredPerfect+ had been completed an hour earlier.
Rick gets quoted by Wired's Lynn Burke in the aftermath of the ILOVEYOU hunt.
Rick on the likelihood of SirCam clones.
Being in traffic demands responsibility, says Rick.
Bloat means you're dealing with sloppy programmers. Bugs means you're dealing with sloppy programmers too, says Rick.
The Security Is checklist - written explicitly for Wired.
LaBrea changes the topology of white hat computing, says Rick.
First mention of the insidious DNS attack, which Rick first brought attention to and ultimately defeated. (Members can see the actual source code here.)