Maybe one will even say phone company immunity is bad, and close down Guantanamo.
I think the pin is a red herring. I essentially never use it if given the option.
The claim here is compromised machines, the pins would be taken too.
All the pin does is push the liability onto me. By leaving the liability on the processors/issuers, I essentially have insurance (I pay my small part of the total cost of fraud in fees), if it were to switch to an I'm on the hook type situation, I could easily be on the hook for a large, unexpected, few.
I would think merchant liability holds a similar risk too, at least for small merchants, but also, the incentive to not have fraud for them should reduce the overall cost of fraud. As long as no merchants pull out of using credit cards at all, it's a win for pretty much everyone.
I'm class of '99, and we definitely had to all go outside while po po went through the school due to a bomb threat a couple times a year.
They also generally would find out who it was, they did this to make it costly to call in a threat, and therefore reduce the number.
Pretty sure this was pre columbine even (I think that was my senior year).
I believe it has.
They are protected, but only if your use of the encryption system is in question (e.g. shared computer), but if your use of said encrypted drive is established, they are not.
If memory serves correct the sloppy analogy is they go from "something you may or may not know, with the knowledge being usable to incriminate you" to "something you have" which is not particularly protected if the courts are used to obtain it.
I suppose that means tracking pennies instead if dollars changes things too?
That's funny, the first time I read that the value burst, it fell 50 percent to around 100 or so.
Every time I see it loose 50 rapidly, it bounces back and further, see the various scandles, see when silk road closed. It's super volitile, but it has been fairly resilient too.
I have radiators with a properly sized boiler, if I made that change on a cold day, it'd be a while before things were 65.
My nest knows how long the radiators take to heat things, and I believe even looks at the weather to do the calculation. It k ows, turn on radiators 90 minutes early, then cut them off when it reaches 63, to have the house be 65 when I get home.
Programming those things is a real pain on a normal thermostat (I've actually only owned one that let you set when to cut off on a temperature upswing for radiators, and they are always pre programmed assuming forced air for degrees per 15 minute early kick on).
In my area they used to reshuffle the channels every few hours, so even though the signal wasn't encrypted, you couldn't pick the right channel without a box (Philadelphia early 2000's).
It was a pain, as I had purchased a lifetime Tivo, and it was no longer particularly useful.
Well, it's not really code, so I understand them doing it. Though they clearly choose not to remove HTML 9 responsive boilerplate js.
I can see why they wouldn't want to host someone's social commentary though, why would we expect them too?
Additionally, this is absolutely the best possible outcome for the "wronged" project
In me paying ten extra thousand dollars for a car? In someone richer paying 50 thousand extra dollars?
I assumed that the cars involved :
1) seeing the tech overlap with image search
2) they had the money to do it
3) someone really wanted them
Maybe they can make money, licensing to manufacturers, though I doubt it, it seems manufacturers already have the tech, based on recent news stories. Google appears to have been the first to seriously start testing it in real world rather than tech demos though, maybe they thought they were further ahead. Certainly autonomous cars will increase overall internet usage, thus increasing advertising dollars.
I hope somebody gets to autonomous cars soon, and I think google's work made it come a couple years sooner, even if they don't sell the tech directly, they get 2 years * number of commuters * 1 hour
I don't see how there's no overlap with these robots and autonomous cars.
They didn't cancel that program.
I actually thought you lost fidelity, and not angles, I didn't think it was magic, I just thought that's where the name came from.
I always thought hologram implied that a piece was a picture of the whole.
The headline made me picture extrapolating the universe from a piece of cake like HHGTTG.
Nobody was charged for that. It's people that set-up events, still some bullshit though.
My statements aren't fact, but based on what I have read.