This is exactly what the world should do.
When I schedule a meeting, I just pick the time and date and everyone knows instantly when that is, it doesn't matter what time of year it is, and when [Country X] has arbitrarily decided to change times this year.
I moved from Saskatchewan (who doesn't change times) to BC and I'm not looking forward to it. Sure I'll get an extra hours of sleep this weekend, but I lose it a few months later.
The sad thing is, the number of people in SK who want to change times, or worse yet, think that province should switch to MST. For those who don't know, Saskatchewan falls completely within CST. It generally becomes an argument about this time every year.
How is that even close to comparable?
He's saying that if you're accused of a crime, and a judge issues a court order to allow authorities to look at your phone (or other device), they have the legal right to. However, if that device is encrypted and the vendor has no way of decrypting it, it's up to you, the accused to provide the decryption key. By "forgetting" the key, you're placing yourself beyond the law.
First, nowhere does it say they were using SMTP, at least not that I saw. They are likely using SMTP with TLS.
Secondly, they had intended on sending that document within their own domain, which likely means it wouldn't have left the control of GS anyways. I'm not saying this is the best way to do things, but it's not necessarily insecure.
Q: How do you turn the car off in an emergency - e.g. stuck accelerator pedal?
A: You can't just press start/stop, as the vehicle speed sensor inhibits the button, so you can't turn off the ignition whilie the vehicle is moving. This isn't even in the manual. However, pressing and holding start/stop for 10 seconds will cause the ignition to turn off completely. This is a surprisingly long time in an emergency. In fact, in several "unintended acceleration" episodes, the drivers said they tried to turn off the push-button ignition, but couldn't turn it off.
Turning the ignition off should be your last option. Your first is to shift the vehicle into neutral, pull over and stop, then shut the vehicle off.
Winter tires make a huge difference on ice.
As another poster said, this isn't fair. Lots of us drive with winter tires, I doubt anyone down there has even heard of them.
We (most Canadians) have the equipment and machinery to clear snow, maintain highways, and the experience to get around in these conditions. They don't.
I did this for quite a while too. Unfortunately it doesn't qualify for any insurance discounts, so I went with a system that does. The insurance discount is about equal to the monthly bill, and I don't have to worry about any maintenance.
It doesn't have to be on the same network to easily correlate data.
You pull from many locations to one to correlate data.
I can see it being the cables. Having lived in one of the colder parts of southern Canada all my life, I can tell you that the extension cord you use matters. It's not as big of an issue now as it used to be, but I remember plenty of times thinking I've plugged my car in only to come out in the morning and realize it wasn't when I tried to start it. In these cases, I believe the issue was that the cord, and specifically the plastic around the female end contracted making it every difficult to force the male end in. Sure, once current was flowing there would be some heat generated, though I'm not sure it would be enough to help.
I live in a small town, and after 10 minutes or so of my eyes adjusting to the dark, I can easily make out the arm of Milky Way. We have a hot tub, and I love sitting out there, with the lights off, floating and just looking up at the sky. We see satellites usually every night and the ISS occasionally. Jupiter and Uranus have been really bright the last week or so as well. There's no telescope or other equipment that could enhance that experience.
Just so relaxing to be out there, especially in the winter when the air is cold and clear on a moonless night.
Completely opposite to our experience.
We've had nothing but great support from McAfee. I don't always agree with them, but I've found the people I've worked with to readily understand the problems we've had and readily offer solutions.
To be fair, we never used a client side email scanner. We (at the time) did it server side on Lotus Notes and didn't have any performance issues. Virus Scan would scan any attachments on the client side when opened, but that wasn't an issue either.
We've migrated to Google for email now, and rely on them for server side email scanning, but again, there is the desktop side to deal with attachments.
McAfee may not be what I'd recommend for home use, but I would for enterprise. Their suite of tools and being able to pull together a very accurate and real time picture of a huge environment makes it very worthwhile. That, and a properly configured agent and virus scan shouldn't interfere too much outside of doing a regular full scan, and even then, the computer should still be usable, if a bit slower.