Severity: serious Package: xfonts-75dpi Note, while this is filed against xfonts-75dpi, it affects several of the font packages generated from the xfree86 source package, feel free to reassign to another package. The two large groups in question are the Utopia (UT*) and the Lucida (lu*) fonts. The only license I can find on the Utopia fonts is in the font files themselves: COPYRIGHT "Copyright (c) 1989, 1991 Adobe Systems Incorporated. All Rights Reserved." Obviously without something further we do not even have a license to distribute them, hopefully I am simply missing a license somewhere that gives us proper rights, however.. The license case for the Lucida fonts is a little more interesting. In the font files is the following notice: COMMENT (c) Copyright Bigelow & Holmes 1986, 1985. Lucida is a registered COMMENT trademark of Bigelow & Holmes. See LEGAL NOTICE file for terms COMMENT of the license. The contents of the file in question is below, what rights it gives is, a very interesting question. It does not explicitly give permission to modify, however it is vague enough that -legal should probably examine it. (Note, this is a /different/ license then the one Branden recently sent B&H a letter about.) This is the LEGAL NOTICE pertaining to the Lucida fonts from Bigelow & Holmes: NOTICE TO USER: The source code, including the glyphs or icons forming a par of the OPEN LOOK TM Graphic User Interface, on this tape and in these files is copyrighted under U.S. and international laws. Sun Microsystems, Inc. of Mountain View, California owns the copyright and has design patents pending on many of the icons. AT&T is the owner of the OPEN LOOK trademark associated with the materials on this tape. Users and possessors of this source code are hereby granted a nonexclusive, royalty-free copyright and design patent license to use this code in individual and commercial software. A royalty-free, nonexclusive trademark license to refer to the code and output as "OPEN LOOK" compatible is available from AT&T if, and only if, the appearance of the icons or glyphs is not changed in any manner except as absolutely necessary to accommodate the standard resolution of the screen or other output device, the code and output is not changed except as authorized herein, and the code and output is validated by AT&T. Bigelow & Holmes is the owner of the Lucida (R) trademark for the fonts and bit-mapped images associated with the materials on this tape. Users are granted a royalty-free, nonexclusive license to use the trademark only to identify the fonts and bit-mapped images if, and only if, the fonts and bit-mapped images are not modified in any way by the user. Any use of this source code must include, in the user documentation and internal comments to the code, notices to the end user as follows: (c) Copyright 1989 Sun Microsystems, Inc. Sun design patents pending in the U.S. and foreign countries. OPEN LOOK is a trademark of AT&T. Used by written permission of the owners. (c) Copyright Bigelow & Holmes 1986, 1985. Lucida is a registered trademark of Bigelow & Holmes. Permission to use the Lucida trademark is hereby granted only in association with the images and fonts described in this file. SUN MICROSYSTEMS, INC., AT&T, AND BIGELOW & HOLMES MAKE NO REPRESENTATIONS ABOUT THE SUITABILITY OF THIS SOURCE CODE FOR ANY PURPOSE. IT IS PROVIDED "AS IS" WITHOUT EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTY OF ANY KIND. SUN MICROSYSTEMS, INC., AT&T AND BIGELOW & HOLMES, SEVERALLY AND INDIVIDUALLY, DISCLAIM ALL WARRANTIES WITH REGARD TO THIS SOURCE CODE, INCLUDING ALL IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. IN NO EVENT SHALL SUN MICROSYSTEMS, INC., AT&T OR BIGELOW & HOLMES BE LIABLE FOR ANY SPECIAL, INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, OR ANY DAMAGES WHATSOEVER RESULTING FROM LOSS OF USE, DATA OR PROFITS, WHETHER IN AN ACTION OF CONTRACT, NEGLIGENCE OR OTHER TORTIOUS ACTION, ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THIS SOURCE CODE. -- 1024D/E65A7801 Zephaniah E. Hull <firstname.lastname@example.org> 92ED 94E4 B1E6 3624 226D 5727 4453 008B E65A 7801 CCs of replies from mailing lists are requested. Why blow away at a partition when you can chip away at it? I now present a script I just wrote that writes random bits of, well random bits, into random places in your favorite partition or file. For best (meaning most spectacular) results, use while the database or filesystem is in active use. Disclaimer: This code is untested, and it may or may not trash your filesystem and/or database. While at least a half-assed effort has been made to ensure that it works as designed, there is no guarantee that its use will result in a loss of important data. I am not liable for the lack of either direct or incidental damages. -- Logan Shaw on ASR.
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