How to configure port forwarding on a Windows 10 PC
To port forward 127.0.0.1:9000 to 192.168.0.10:80 in Windows 10:
Launch an Administrator Command Prompt.
Run “netsh interface portproxy add v4tov4 listenaddress=127.0.0.1 listenport=9000 connectaddress=192.168.0.10 connectport=80”.
Applies to All Windows 10 Versions
Windows 10 has built-in support for port forwarding but it’s not exposed in the Settings interface. Port forwarding allows you to access network resources as if they’re hosted on your local machine, which can be helpful when working on a LAN (local area network) or developing with web servers.
The Nobel Peace Prize was founded in 1901 by Alfred Nobel, an arms manufacturer.
His family factory first gained notoriety for producing weapons for the
Crimean War of 1853-1856. Alfred Nobel invented dynamite and various
other powerful explosives. These explosives were used to devastate
people in conflicts such as the Spanish-American War.
After Nobel’s brother died, because of a journalistic error, the public believed that Alfred Nobel had died.
In his obituary, he was portrayed as an amoral businessman who made
millions of dollars off of the deaths of others. His critics declared
that “the merchant of death is dead” and that Alfred Nobel “became rich by finding ways to kill more people faster than ever before.”
According to Live Science, this discovery shocked Nobel, and to improve his legacy, “one year before he died in 1896, Nobel signed his last will and testament, which set aside the majority of his vast estate to establish the five Nobel Prizes, including one awarded for the pursuit of peace.” This may very well have been a genuine act, but it is important to draw parallels between the origin of the award and its not so peaceful recipients. Here are three of the Nobel Peace Prize winners that turned out to be war criminals.
Few postmodern political pantomimes have been more revealing than the
hundreds of so-called “international decision-makers,” mostly Western,
waxing lyrical, disgusted or nostalgic over “Westlessness” at the Munich
“Westlessness” sounds like one of those constipated concepts issued
from a post-party bad hangover at the Rive Gauche during the 1970s. In
theory (but not French Theory) Westlessness in the age of Whatsapp
should mean a deficit of multiparty action to address the most pressing
threats to the “international order” – or (dis)order – as nationalism,
derided as a narrow-minded populist wave, prevails.
Yet what Munich actually unveiled was some deep – Western – longing
for those effervescent days of humanitarian imperialism, with
nationalism in all its strands being cast as the villain impeding the
relentless advance of profitable, neocolonial Forever Wars.
There is a
story about Jeff Bezos from when he was a young boy. He was with his
grandparents, both of whom were smokers. Bezos had recently heard an
anti-smoking PSA on the radio that explained how many minutes each
cigarette takes off a person’s lifespan. And so, sitting there in the
backseat, like a typical precocious kid, he put his math skills and this
new knowledge to work and proudly explained to his grandmother, as she
puffed away, “You’ve lost nine years of your life, Grandma!”
The typical response to this kind of innocent cheekiness is to pat the child on the head and tell them how smart they are. Bezos’ grandmother didn’t do that. Instead, she quite understandably burst into tears. It was after this exchange that Bezos’ grandfather took his grandson aside and taught him a lesson that he says has stuck with him for the rest of his life. “Jeff,” his grandfather said, “one day you’ll understand that it’s harder to be kind than clever.”