I don't know about that, Michael Dreyer probably feels like a winner.
The suggestion was desks that converted between states easily. Around here the best I get is a desk that's not quite tall enough to stand at comfortably and a chair that's too tall to sit in comfortably. Taken together, it's roughly equally comfortable standing or sitting.
Why would you want to work somewhere else when you can get paid for just sitting around? If you're worried about the company going out of business, there's not much difference between looking for a new job now and looking for one later.
Not necessarily, they could have been allowed to make it easy to feed them false information.
As long as they don't feel the need to respond that is. Unless that sort of approach becomes common it's almost trivial to figure out who's talking to whom.
Unless you mount it on a hat or helmet the camera should be looking at the wall anyway.
Officers are generally expected and in some cases even instructed to let some people off with a warning for minor violations.
In cases A and B the recording would support the officer's story. Case C is a reasonable explanation for why it stopped working, but not for why it started working again. In all cases the recording that would have happened should be assumed to be detrimental to the officer.
If you are required to have recordings of your activities and those recordings aren't available, they may be assumed to be in favor of the person not responsible for the recordings. In this case, that would be whoever the officer is interacting with.
That's already how the police in the area here handle audio recordings. That isn't to say that there aren't problems with the system, a request for a recording may end up being stalled long enough for the automated deletion to remove the recording before it gets flagged.
Let them turn it off whenever they want, but if the camera is off and something happens, the officer may be assumed to be lying about events.
They just have to work shifts, taking turns being the guards.
It's only unbreakable through a computer science approach, it's still vulnerable to social engineering.
Given Oracle's reputation, I doubt they noticed the hit.
So you are of the opinion that these chemicals were used in the US with full knowledge of what they would do to the ozone layer?