We decided to wait for VS2015 because 2010 was fine and we didn't find 2013 had enough to offer in terms of improvement for our dev team.
That actually surprises me a bit. For my team, VS2012 (and later, VS2013) were night-and-day performance improvements over VS2010.
I have been using VS2015 throughout the betas with mixed results, but the latest RC was OK, so I put RTM on my main dev machine. There have definitely been some hiccups - it takes longer to load our main product's solution, and it hasn't been as stable as VS2013 was. However, I have stuck with it because Roslyn and its integration with the IDE is a leap forward compared to the tooling in VS2013, especially when you start looking into analyzers. Such is the price of living on the edge, I suppose.
But both people and corporations are legal entities that can own property and be subject to contracts, liens, lawsuits, etc. It is silly to have two entire separate sets of laws, so it is reasonable to apply the same laws to both, unless the law specifically distinguishes between people and corporations (as some laws do, and some laws don't).
Except we already do have two separate sets of laws. For example, the duration of copyrights as owned an individual versus a corporation is different. This is especially true in the case of criminal law. Corporations cannot be imprisoned, and they are rarely (if ever) put to death (i.e., broken up). Most crimes which impose serious penalties for individuals are met with mere fines if anything when a corporation commits them. Instead, when a corporation does something bad, any potential punishment must usually be done via civil law (aka lawsuits).
Why do Yanks have to do every fucking single thing in their schools in a maximum privacy-invading way with overly convoluted use of technology?
Because the end goal is to make people acclimate to the idea that they do not and should not have privacy and that they should submit to authority. The free lunches are just a carrot to lead them around.
I hope they guan get visual studio working on other platforms
To that end, you could try out Visual Studio Code, which was introduced at the build conference this year.
...only if you buy into the idea that it should be illegal to transfer $10k or greater without having to report it to the government. Why is that a given?
The original 1980s laws are pretty appalling, too.
Even if that Rand Paul guy has done only one thing right that ONE THING still represents one thing MORE than all the other congress-critters (plus senate critters) on the Congressional Hill!
While I applaud him for so openly opposing the bill, he's not the only one in Congress who has. There were 121 votes against the bill in the House.
Also, just because something is "your own work" in the sense that you created it doesn't necessarily make you the copyright holder at all.
UNIX is hot. It's more than hot. It's steaming. It's quicksilver lightning with a laserbeam kicker. -- Michael Jay Tucker