E.g. the moment you click 'disassociate', the device actually becomes bricked until the device password is entered.
Not to be a pedantic dick but locked out is NOT bricked. People really need to stop using bricked just because they can't use a device. bricked means the device is worthless (at least it used to). Like if someone put a hammer to a kindle. That would brick it
>>> vouchers [wikipedia.org], which are similar to what you describe
I'm not talking about vouchers, which are government dollars. I'm talking about a School tax exemption, which means letting the parent keep the money he earned. There's a HUGE difference philosophically. If it's government money, then the government can attach strings like "don't spend the voucher on catholic school".
But if it's your money then there are no strings. It's YOUR money and you can spend it on any school you desire (even another government school if you want).
If you think a 2500 mile, 3-day crosscountry trip is long, try doing it in an electric car sometime. You can only travel 200 miles tops, and then you have to stop at a hotel room so you can recharge overnight (8 hours minimum). It's a 13 day trip instead of 3.
Even if you skip sleeping and drive at night, it will still take 7 days. I'll stick with gasoline or diesel.
..'cause Gmail works perfectly for me, and has been working just fine the whole day. Does the fact that I am in Finland have anything to do with Gmail not going down?
It was the lack of money that caused the lack of spending, not the lack of things to buy.
The lack of money is just as imaginary as the abundance of money that preceded it.
No. I don't know if I'm being funny or not. Why do you ask?
Everyone knows exploring space is dangerous, and the costs are astronomical. Which is why, just last month, NASA was able to squeeze $1 billion extra from the Senate.
That very same day, NASA also posted an online notice few people saw — seeking four-star hotel bids for its December awards,
You can fool all the people all of the time if the advertising is right and the budget is big enough. -- Joseph E. Levine