OneLogin is the authority, changes are pushed to AD which is just there to manage Windows credentials. All the web apps (which is pretty much all of our apps) authenticate off of OneLogin. You set your password through a custom portal that syncs up everything.
Our company uses OneLogin with a set of custom scripts to sync everything with AD and our internal systems. Works pretty well.
The problem with prosthetics is, long term, they'll probably be replaced by lab-grown replacements. Good investment short-term though.
So you don't have any actual evidence, you just assume it's them? Got it.
Link 1 - No mention of where the Niskenian center gets it's funding from beyond a dinner attended by Facebook and Google.
Link 2 - Only mentions that the Niskanen center's president came out in favor of a carbon tax to curtail climate change - I'm assuming not a popular stance with the Koch brothers?
Again, how do you know they are funded by the Cato institute or the Koch brothers? I'd honestly like to know because, though I consider myself pretty good at following the money, I can't find any links in any public documentation or news items beyond weak "guilt by association" hit pieces.
Places where paper is still used:
Legal documents / Contracts - Because digital signatures aren't *quite* there yet, and most courts still only accept paper in official proceedings
Medical - Because paperless works great until your hospital is flooded and you loose power. This actually happened to a large hospital near me last summer. They had to rig up extra UPSes to printers in the server room to print out patient charts.
Schools - For obvious reasons
Assembly instructions on shop floors (this is actually huge - even ruggedized tablets don't last very long in job shops)
That's off the top of my head.
I see the Niskanen Center was founded by one of the guys who founded Cato. Nothing about funding.
I did a 990 lookup, and a 501(c) search and didn't find anything. For good measure I did a 503(c) search as well and found nothing. Checked all the regular sources (IRS, GuideStar, etc...)
How do you know where their funding came from again?
Where does it say the study is funded by CATO?
What happens when almost every workplace is like this? circa late 1800's to early 1900's. Then you have no where to go.
That would be an excellent point if this was 1910 and we were talking about coal mining or meat packing. But it isn't and we aren't.
The software company I work for is great. It's filled with people who quit other companies because their working conditions sucked. Wages aren't top-tier but I gladly trade compensation for a genuinely pleasant work environment.
My brother in law went to work for Amazon, lured by a large paycheck. He immediately hated the culture and quit after a week. He happily works for Starbucks now.
How do you get those 10,000 parts to the people who need them?
The same way you would get a 3D printer to a remote hospital.
You could make an argument that alfalfa also isn't a good crop to be growing in California. I think the idea is, though, that a lot of people like to eat cow meat - it could be considered a staple. If California stopped farming cows the impact would be pretty major.
If the price of Almonds shot up a bit, the impact on the economy would be negligible. What would go up in price? Almond tea rings, Almond Joys, Almond milk?
I wonder if I can use the Oracle for Android app to keep up to date on the lawsuit against Android...
We tried that here, in a similar semidesert-like environment when our reservoirs were running dry. The wealthier citizens (most prolific users of water) still kept their landscaping and lifestyle with an extraordinary ability to absorb the budgetary increase and/or drill private wells to rob from a depleted aquifer. Like most measures of austerity, it has a greater impact on the poor and middle classes.
Was there a sliding rate? IE $0.01/gallon for the first 1000 gallons/month. $0.10 for the next 1000 gallons. $0.25 for the next 1000 gallons...
This is how electricity is normally billed, so most homes get one rate, commercial buildings with banks of lights burning all day get another rate, and factories using plasma cutters all day get a different rate.
Or you could tell the almond farmers, who use about 10% of the entire water supply, to take a hike.
Or you could float the price of water and the problem would solve itself within a few months.
UNIX is hot. It's more than hot. It's steaming. It's quicksilver lightning with a laserbeam kicker. -- Michael Jay Tucker