There should just be a penalty that is paid whenever a false claim is made. If you are making legal claims that you own content, you should be able to back that up. If you are using bots to automate that process, you should still be held accountable for their mistakes.
When I lived in West Michigan, Charter was always the best provider I had access too, great customer service, pricing was fair, and my network was pretty rock solid.
They've probably already burned at least one million $ in efficiency losses over the past ten years just by staying with the current system. Regardless however, I have a lot of respect for his programmer and the maintenance staff that's helped keep it running as long as it has.
Honestly... my experience with Charter was nothing short of great. Their pricing was better than my alternatives, I got decent speed which was doubled at one point without a price increase, and my customer service experience was pretty good. Had I not moved, I would probably still be a customer of theirs.
There's not enough till foil in the world for you.
This is actually News for Nerds.
I'm curious how much difference in computational power was thrown at training these by Google, Microsoft, and Baidu, though it's going to be great to watch how these continue to evolve.
I'd imagine 911 can charge fines to land lines and service cell phones for wasting their resources on non-emergencies. NSI phones might be harder to squeeze fines out of.
However, there is literally no admissible evidence that they actually had any files shared via a P2P application, only the word of a company financially motivated to hurt them.
Google will never port their own apps. A smartphone without Gmail, Chrome, Chromecasting, and most importantly Youtube... DOA just like Amazon.
Do you have a source for that? They sure did everything in their power to get their apps on Apple devices, it would be insane for them not to write apps for the Microsoft store if it begins to gain steam.
You don't need to avoid cloud storage for instant access to files, you just need to use one of the many dropbox apps. It's fast enough unless your constantly switching between devices every minute or so.
Plus, if it's all unified, that opens the door for possible network based copying for faster sync.
Michigan had a 4.2 earthquake over the weekend and all we posted were memes like http://i.imgur.com/bExOngH.png. You'd think California of all places would be less surprised.
I think your reading too far into that requirement. Every single developer job posting that I've read since college has included that line. We have to be able to test and verify our own code before we pass it up to QA for further verification. On top of that, Boeing might likely take a very heavy testing approach such as TDD for some of their software applications, in which knowing how to write automated tests is critical.
Walmart's non-synthetic basic oil / filter change is cheaper than what I can buy the oil / filter for individually unless I turn to the internet. They make like $2 profit off each job, so it was really worth it before I switched to synthetic.
A few of my local dealerships are pretty competitive on prices, though one in particular happens to be great; selling parts for my cars cheaper than the local auto parts stores and most of the internet after shipping. The repairs are almost always quoted cheaper than other dealerships and are higher quality, but they have a huge repair shop to make up the profit via volume repair.
I am incredibly glad that I earned my CS degree through a liberal arts college (Hope College). To this day, I feel the liberal arts requirements were just as valuable to my overall growth as my core CS classes were at helping me land a great job straight out of school.
In Michigan you pay sales tax when you register the car, regardless of where you bought it.