From TFA "It's a problem that we can certainly resolve with better waste water treatment,"
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That's just evil.
He seems to be talking out of both sides of his mouth later in the article when he says that employers will be able to expand services and will hire more people but also says that customers will benefit from lower-cost burgers. It seems unlikely that hiring new people will result in lower prices for a machine-made burger."
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You can't be serious. Fixing something after it's been done wrong is even more expensive than doing it right the first time. Take the current example of traffic signals. Physical access is a huge problem. How do you address that? Work out a new design and retrofit hardware and software. Not free. Not anywhere is that even approaching cheap.
"This site has been blocked because it has been determined by Web Reputation Filters to be a security threat to your computer or the corporate network. This web site has been associated with malware/spyware."
I think Target may disagree. Firewalls on database servers may not have kept their data safe but their experience proved that it is unwise to assume that all internal network traffic is trustworthy.
The U.S. Secret Service is seeking software that can identify top influencers and trending sets of social media data, allowing the agency to monitor these streams in real-time – and sift through the sarcasm.
“We are not currently aware of any automated technology that could do that (detect sarcasm). No one is considered a leader in that,” Jamie Martin, a data acquisition engineer at Sioux Falls, SD based Bright Planet, told CBS News.
Why not just force Twitter to change TOS to require sarcasm tag?"
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Great idea. But fighting a ticket takes time, and the time it takes is usually going to interfere with work hours. Add in the fact that it could take a full day due to waiting your turn with the judge or bailiff or whoever. So, do I take time off work and take the chance that a ticket will be tossed out or pay the fine? It comes down to a financial decision for most people.
I'm just cavilling. There are quite a number of handguns and rifles that are designed specifically for competitive target shooting, not killling. Could they be used to kill? Of course, but that wasn't the designer's goal.
I hope you aren't serious. If that were the OP's mindset, we wouldn't even be having this conversation since the question wouldn't have been asked.
How many legal sources of cocaine are there in the US?
I am impressed, but I was hoping to be stunned.
My wife has a lot of technically unsophisticated clients. More than half came back with "I can't open this." Not worth the time to educate them, so we went back to Office.
Protected by, yes. Full access to all constitutional rights, no. Despite how US constitutional arguments are often presented, there are actually quite a few limits placed on things guaranteed by the Constitution of the United States of America. The classic example is that it is illegal to falsley and intentionally yell "Fire" in a movie theater, which is a limit on freedom of free speech, a right guaranteed by the constitution. At some point it became established in US law that 18 years of life makes you an adult who is entitled to a number of things. This is an application of that principle.