Only if he originally owned the home in the first place.
I'm comparing gross to gross. If you want net-to-net, the quantity you probably want is the household discretionary income* which is about $20,000. HP were fined 2% of their net income which for our imaginary household is $400.
*After-tax income minus bills.
HP's annual revenue is on the order of $100Bn, so $108m is about 0.1% of their income. The median US household income is about $40,000, so this would be equivalent to you receiving a $40 fine.
For international bribery and money laundering.
It's called pseudocapacitance: basically you have a hybrid of a battery and a capacitor, aiming for the high power density (i.e. rate) of the latter and the high energy density of the former.
You can cheat this using a ziplock bag, a bowl, and hot water. Get the meat up to an unpleasantly fleshy temperature, and it should only take a few minutes each side on a cast-iron pan to have a nice medium rare. (Use a meat thermometer to check its done-ness when you take it off the pan.)
That's actually something that's happening. Apparently it's quite an interesting design challenge: you don't have to make it sound exactly like an automobile, so there's room to produce a "better" sound. One that provides more directional cues, maybe, or carries more consistent information on vehicle speed, or which is subtly distinguishable for each car so that you can better understand a busy street.
Did you skip the part where they would start broadcasting their own propaganda over the network once it was popular?
Errors are sometimes purposeful. In this case, probably the editing team were used to dubbing appropriate background noise on footage of cars, because the sound of a distant vehicle would tend to be inaudible.
I guess you could say they gave it some axle foley.
You want to give people the tools to overthrow their own regime? Fine.
You want to give them the tools, then clandestinely take control of those tools once they're popular to foment a favourable rebellion that suits your own interests? No.
If Netflix gets its own servers installed at the ISP, that's an improved service, but my understanding is that operators want to do things like prioritise traffic to/from their favoured clients when the network is oversubscribed, which is double-dipping.
They started out by offering free roaming onto the other "3" subsidiaries in other countries (which are actually different companies in the same parent group). I guess they noticed how this encouraged people to actually spend money while roaming.
There's little actual cost involved in facilitating roaming. What happens is that every network charges the others high roaming charges, and nobody has any incentive to be the first one to drop and therefore lose the money.
Nah, the last time I used CASH-4-URAnium they took five billion years and I only got half the quoted value for my stuff.
I'm not even Australian, apparently I just write in some sort of impenetrable code.