It's the wholesale supply chain which is always the one which scares me. I remember watching a UK documentary where some health inspectors raided a premises packing "halal" chicken where there was no refrigeration and there was rotting meat sitting by the "fresh" stuff, all of which had already passed from another wholesaler in Denmark and might have passed through others before that. Scary stuff and presumably it would have ended up being consumed by somebody.
In fact it's not hard to reports of people in some African countries complaining about cheap imports of chicken coming in from Brazil. Maybe you should have a good old wail about the poor set upon Brazilian chicken farmer and the greedy Africans who are exploiting him.
nuns panties in a bunch
Not to mention the nun rape - assuming silent sisters are nuns.
I put "correct" in quotes because the truly correct behaviour would be to respect people's privacy by default. While Microsoft provides a non obvious link to modify some privacy settings during setup, this screen does not contain access to all of them (e.g. OneDrive settings) and it's clear that Microsoft has chosen to ignore privacy settings and phone home regardless with some information.
e.g. Nintendo manages this feat in the DS / 3DS by having a square profile at the top of the stylus. Put the DS stylus in the wrong way and it won't fit. It shouldn't be any harder for Samsung to solve - taper the stylus or make the non writing end a little larger than the shaft so it can't be inserted the wrong way around.
The people who stole and revealed this information had no higher purpose than their own extortion. After the extortion failed they concocted a bullshit reason to fuck the company over. I heard one radio station even call them "hacktivists". No, they were simply extortionist assholes. And now we see other bottom feeders come along to try their hand at extortion too.
Oracle is largely indifferent to consumer complaints because most of their consumers are big organizations that are often captive to their products.
Which is why most enterprise software sucks so badly. The rep only has to convince an exec to pay stupid money for a site licence and that software will be there forever. Even when it becomes obvious that it's awful and affecting productivity the company will be averse to switch for fear of losing the money they've already sunk on the thing. That's how people end up using crap like Notes despite very few people having anything positive to say about it.
Now we're seeing the likes of Swift, Rust, Go which allow developers to enjoy the speed of C/C++ but without as many pitfalls. They also tend to be more terse languages, produce more meaningful error messages and compilation is faster. These things should (theoretically) mean better quality code and faster development turnaround. Of the three I think Rust looks the most promising system language although Swift is obviously going dominate in Apple development.
All great discoveries are made by mistake. -- Young