Not socks. They're in the hozone.
By that measure, how credible are you exactly?
I haven't been in a server room in an embarrassingly long time, but I understood enterprise drives to mean hot pluggable with online redundancy. For a not large business, knowing a drive failure would result in no downtime and never having to roll back to tape was worth virtually any premium. In this scenario, tape only came into play when wanting to retrieve deleted data.
The hardest part in bomb making is not blowing yourself up in the process. Chemical reactions do not always scale well, especially ones that deal with explosive compounds.
When they start using cold drops to coordinate, that's when to start worrying. With surveillance as it is, they've got nothing better than a rogue or two using IEDs and assault rifles.
That guy in a wheelchair is specifically who I was referencing above. I was involved in ADA in California when it rolled out, working within a consultancy that advised businesses specifically in how to handle this tactic. The fun part is the consultant attorneys were formally qualified to argue to the California Supreme Court, whereas this guy's attorney couldn't get beyond municipal. Good times.
That would be like suing a book store for not having audiobooks and braille for all of their titles. Sometimes that little prick in a wheel chair causing trouble at the end of the day is just a little prick.
Game Set Match. I love it when the point is missed.
Unless you have 20 hours weekly to become an expert in an investment sector, the only winner when a small investor buys and sells stocks is the bookie. Er broker. Managed funds are better. Or was it diamonds. I can't remember which.
Ideopathic means from unknown cause. This is clearly congenital.
Townsend wrote about a powerful idea, of the perfect note. Clapton, who crossed paths with Townsend, preferred a simple guitar lick to communicate his ideas. I started as a business consultant with software skills, and I've always considered -- even now as a consulting developer -- a line of code to be the last resort when all else fails -- because of the cost involved. Back before the concepts had buzzwords, I advocated 'just in time' development over 'just in case', and that if you're writing a lot of code you're probably doing it wrong. These days it's called Emergent Architecture on a formal level, and YAGNI informally. Every line of code, every expansion of the technology footprint, should be when all else fails.
My daughters were born in 86 and 92, and they out-type my 95wpm by 25 and 45 wpm respectively. Absolutely insane watching them at the keyboard. No technical sense in their heads, but they type as fast as the nix-heads back in my uni days.
I'd suggest you actually look it up. Most cities grant merchants this power.
In general, they have the right to temporarily detain you if they have reasonable suspicion that you've stolen something. I simply ignore them, and the day one touches my arm will get him fired by the time I'm finished. Even if you "agree" on entrance to have your bag searched when leaving, they can do nothing more than ask you not to return, which is legally binding.