Got a 404 when attempting to access the source code on GitHub. https://github.com/CMSgov/healthcare.gov
What do you expect from a hack like Mark Zuckerberg?
They violated just about every rule in the book regarding the development of large computer systems. If the Apollo space program had been managed like this, it is conceivably unlikely we would've gotten an astronaut to orbit the earth, let alone get him to the moon. Maybe Obamacare should be run by NASA.
So Meg wants everyone to traipse on in from their homes to the cube farms which are noisy, crowded, and as such, on the verge of constant chaos. I know. I've been there.
It's been said that the average American spends 4 hours a day watching TV. That may have something to do with the low scores.
I guess 1st amendment rights extend only to U.S. citizens.
The $44,400 fine is not even a slap on the wrist. Not exactly a deterrent to other companies engaged in such activity.
They should not change this. This has been standard mouse-interaction behavour on most, if not all, UNIX (and UNIX variants) GUIs, not just GNOME.
Just say 'no'. And tell them to f--k off while you're at it.
Verizon Wireless is CDMA. All of China is CDMA. What's wrong with CDMA? If the phone is lost or stolen, the carrier can turn it into a brick. Not sure you can do that with a GSM phone.
If I am not mistaken, I think Verizon's plan is to control how much bandwidth each web site can have based on how much the site's owner is willing to pay for the size of the pipe. As users of the Internet, you should be able to use as much bandwidth as the contract with your ISP allows -- I don't think that part will change. However, when it comes to online retail traffic this would tilt the playing field in favor of the big guns -- just like in the brick-and-mortar retail world. This is obviously a hot issue. I believe net neutrality succeeds only as long as bandwidth appears to be unlimited. Ten to fifteen years ago there was an extreme overabundance of bandwidth and it was very hard to argue against net neutrality. I am not sure that's true anymore.
Good. What encryption was Google using before? AES? If so, I find it hard to believe that anyone (or anything) can break an AES encryption.
Honoring a pot-smoking, violence-prone teenager? Seriously?
This is curious. For some reason, I was under the impression that lie detector results are not permissible as testimony in court cases precisely because of their unreliability. So why is this a big deal?