Yes, we need a C++ ISO standard to make sure that all the compilers comply with C++11. Oh wait, Microsoft still can't figure out how to support C++11 fully. The MSDN blog cites "resource constraints" as the problem. How that fits in with laying off 18,000 employees, I'm not sure.
Many people work in situations where they must exchange documents with other people (inside or outside the company). When a document looks vastly different in LibreOffice compared to MS Office, that is a problem. At a previous job, I had to use Word on Windows -- Word on Mac was not enough -- when dealing with files containing MathType equations.
Not using A/C is simply not an option in many regions, where every summer we have many people die from the heat.
In the southern United States, the vast majority of energy is used for HVAC (heating and air conditioning).
If people get too worried about this, we will take an activity that kids enjoy doing just for fun into a high-pressure ordeal from that kids dread.
Or multifocal contact lenses. They're even better than bifocal glasses. Unlike bifocals, you don't have to make any effort. The lenses just provide a good combination of near and distance vision. The design I'm wearing is "center near," with more distance correction toward the edges, but you can't tell that there are areas of different correction when wearing them. Somehow the eyes and brain sort it out.
The real problem here is that we simply do not need as many workers in the US as we used to, when adjusted for population growth. Many positions have been eliminated because of new inventions and technology, and we are not creating enough new jobs to take their place. The displaced workers are supposed to be able to support themselves, but there simply are not enough jobs. Consider this: Even if every job opening were filled with an unemployed person, two thirds of the unemployed would still be jobless.
The lobbyists seem to be behind for 2014. They better pony up more money if they want this deal to go through.
What happens if the password itself purposefully includes a self-incriminating statement? The defendant cannot give away the password without making a self-incriminating statement. Of course, to make that point, the defendant gives partial knowledge about the password, which would make it more feasible to break.
It has been awfully hot outside. I'm thinking about switching over to Fox News, where global warming isn't happening and the summer is as cool as ever.
Many high schools give higher grade points to course designated as AP, IB, etc. For example an A in an AP course might be worth 5 grade points instead of usual 4. Similarly a B in an AP course might yield 4, and so forth. That was the case at the high schools where I taught.
Scoring a 4 or 5 on the AP test does not automatically result in receiving college credit for a course. Each college has its own policies regarding what scores are acceptable to receive course credit, fees for petitioning for course credit, the actual course(s) for which credit will be given (which may vary based on the score), and how the credit will appear on the transcript.
The American Red Cross actually favors allowing men who have had sex with men to donate after a 12 month deferral. It's the FDA that has insisted on the lifetime ban. The guidelines appear somewhat arbitrary, seemingly based on some late-1970s conception of which groups are "bad people."
Consider John, who traded blow-jobs one time with his college friend in 1978, but since then has been in a monogamous relationship to a woman. The male/male sex was 36 years ago, but John is forever barred from donating blood. Now compare John to Mary: Mary traveled a lot on business, and it took her a while to realize that her husband was having anonymous, unprotected anal sex with men. It's been a little over a year since Mary last had sex with her (now ex-) husband, so she's free to donate.
Then there's the whole issue that it's all on the honor system...
If Google Glass and similar devices could allow people with "low vision" to see the movie (whereas conventional glasses do not), this would squarely place the theaters in violation of the Americans With Disabilities Act. Theaters already have a horrible history of compliance with the Act, though. I'd surprised that the theaters doesn't confiscate the hearing aids of customers with auditory disabilities.
Qt's "open source" version, cost $0, has included the option of LGPL licensing for quite some time now.