At the same time, age discrimination complaints have spiraled upward, according to the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, with 15,785 claims filed in 1997 compared to 20,588 filed in 2014.
In 17 years the number of complaints went up by 30%. However according to the Census Bureau, the number of "Mathematical and Computer Science" workers increased by 150% between 1997 and 2012 (from 1.3 Million to 3.3 Million). The number of job postings likely scaled similarly, so the complaints per posting actually went down.
Except the whole part about inviting speakers who are actively trying to suppress free speech by banning the Quran.
Those have mostly been unfair since the NT-derived era; but, in the spirit of the joke, there was a bug in win95 and 98 that would cause the system to crash after 49.7 days of uptime. It remained undiscovered for years.
Do courts give grovelling apologies enough weight that this 'contrition' is a logical strategy to try to reduce any awards of damages? Are such apologies sometimes added as conditions of a settlement, presumably so that the victor can grind the vanquished further into the dirt? Is there some other advantage to issuing one?
An area with proper winter would make outdoor installs problematic(Li-ion is better than most; but batteries still don't do any better for being below freezing); but otherwise the situation isn't so bad. If anything, places with brutal summers are probably the harder case, since AC is absolutely voracious in its demand, and almost always electrical, and the modest increase in available solar power doesn't necessarily negate the substantial increase in cooling requirements.
In general, DNA-based techniques have the advantage that they are actually 'science', as originally developed by scientists looking for useful research tools and facing some possibility of falsification, embarassing retractions, etc. It requires some skill, and considerable attention to good standards of cleanliness, bench technique, etc.(especially if PCR is involved; that technique is practically black magic it's so good at picking up otherwise impossible to detect DNA; but it is equally good at amplifying your accidental contamination of the sample by a few orders of magnitude)
Much of the rest of forensic 'science', is little better than polygraphs and phrenology. 'Bite mark analysis', in particular, is a tragicomedy.