I like Apple. I think that Apple does a lot of things right, and that a lot of criticism of Apple is motivated by historical grudges (on the part of techies) and petulance (on the part of business types.)
That said, this is a stupid, bad mistake. Happily, it's a hiccough, and not likely to have long-term technical ramifications. Unhappily, it's a really, really stupid oversight that should be basically automated--if not by a script, then by a business process.
I believe that walled gardens are an important part of a computing ecosystem where the vast majority of the population consists of casual users. That said, you can not afford to make stupid, easily avoidable mistakes in maintaining it.
I've made my peace with the fact that devs are expected to make an extra slog to get our stuff into the walled garden, and I understand why that is. We do that so that our users can live in a space that they don't need to cultivate themselves any more than they want to. But if we're willing to put up with that extra slog ourselves, It's not okay for our users to have to deal with this sort of thing, too.
Am I missing something, or is there not a single hole or bug being exploited here?
Are we...are we confirming that if a user downloads a program and actively grants it access, it can do things that programs are allowed to do?
The Chromebook Pixel remains one of the very few notebooks on the market that directly supports USB-C.
Much like how RC Cola remains one of the very few brand-name colas on the market...
...and yet here we are, my wife, daughter, and I, the three of us happy, loving, and well-adjusted. Thanks in no small part to her early and routine exposure to lots of other kids her age, our daughter has a natural comfort interacting with her peers that my wife and I lacked at her age. Her math and reading skills are several years ahead of her age group, thanks in no small part to the well-designed curriculum of her day care center. She's inquisitive, adventurous, kind, thoughtful, and boundlessly energetic; we love each other more than we could possibly have imagined; and we couldn't be more proud of her.
You seem not to really understand what day care is. You also seem to think that our decision to place our daughter in day care predicts a hostile end our loving, devoted, fifteen-year marriage. That doesn't really make any sense to me.
For it to be "right" for your kid, s/he must have liked day care more than being home with mom and dad. You might want to ask him it if was "right" for him, or if he would have preferred to be home with you and your spouse. My guess, your idea of "right" and theirs is not the same.
Goodness yes, my wife's and my idea of "right" is decidedly different than that of a preschool child! I mean, even today my daughter would vastly prefer to not go to first grade in favor spending her days riding bikes with dad, baking with mom, painting, playing with friends, and visiting grandma and grandpa--but abandoning her schooling to satisfy these desires would be a pretty dumb thing for her parents to do, yeah?
Woe to the parent who uses their two-year-old's wants as a compass for determining what's good for them.
Again, go back and actually read what I actually wrote; that you called my daughter "he" suggests you haven't really done so. I'm not saying that stay-at-home parenting is the wrong decision. I'm simply saying that it isn't the only possible right decision, and that daycare was the right decision for our family.
Your kid liked day care more than mom and dad, and you think that is okay?
Wait, I said that?
Here is another thought.
Stop pursuing money for gain while you have kids under 60 Months of age. Whatever you spent on daycare it wasn't worth it. Your kids would rather have you, than the things the second job affords.
For us, that would have meant either:
We put our kid in my wife's school's day care center, which effectively cost us as much as my wife earned at her PhD program. Our kid thrived there: she got some outstanding early education, grew socially, blew past developmental markers, and still had two loving parents to come home to at the end of the day. Today, Doctor Mom is doing valuable schizophrenia and bipolar disorder research, Dad has earned a few promotions, and kiddo is in effervescent, inquisitive, caring first-grader. We moved into a nicer home, we have more financial security, more free time, and we both feel like we're great role models for our child.
We have no regrets about putting our kid in day care. It was absolutely right for our family--mom, dad, and kid alike. I continue to be bemused by people who believe that the One True Way To Rear Children requires a constant, dedicated parental presence. For us, doing that would have led to a worse life for all three of us.
Would such a clause be enforceable?
Maybe, maybe not! The problem is that in order to find the answer to that, you're effectively already hosed and fighting an expensive uphill legal battle.
Pretty much your best case outcome is that you only lose a few months of your life to legal proceedings.
If a party to a contract puts language into a contract, the only safe assumption you can make is that said party wants to some day be able to do that thing.
The only appropriate response to "oh, we'd never actually do that" is "then remove it."
As much as the Republican presidential contest is a clown car, the Democrats have perhaps an even more difficult choice: goofy or sleazy, pick one.
I'll take goofy or sleazy over the flat-out mess that is the Republican field.
About the only thing the Republicans have going for them right now is that nobody's giving them any serious scrutiny, because everyone's pretty much in agreement that the whole thing is a complete and utter farce.
You know, with just a scraper, little sign paint and a few minutes after hours, they could very quickly repurpose the current (7th?) Benghazi investigative committee into an Emailgate investigative committee.
After all, this issue is inexpressibly grave, not at all motivated by overt partisan hackery, and clearly requires laser-like attention until at least late next spring.
Probably early November, though. Depending on, y'know, some things entirely unrelated to Presidential elections.
If you'd like to avoid the ad-infested miasma that is TFA over at BetaNews, you can go straight to the proposal here:
Every cloud has a silver lining; you should have sold it, and bought titanium.