No, that's just Opera.
And post a dupe of URL three days later.
At my gas station the mid-grade is also 10% Ethanol. I don't think you can get there just by mixing regular and premium...
The only down side is that you would have an actual phone used for talking to other people with phones, rather than disgruntled avian simulator. Some folks consider that to be a problem.
The Yota will let you display a map, a book, or other useful stuff on its e-ink display.
The Fone apparently couldn't even display SMS messages properly.
Sorry if I missed a joke, but if you're serious, there's no comparison.
If someone made a phone like the Yota in a slider format (or some other way to get a keyboard in there), I could be all over it.
The parallels to certain historical incidents in the same country are rather interesting, aren't they?
Seems nearly every population needs a hated underclass to dump on. Let's them avoid dealing with whatever their true problems are.
#1. Absolute freedom of (written) speech, at least for the most part, to a degree that I am not aware of existing anywhere in the civilized world.
It's true that the U.S. has the broadest free-speech laws in the world, but I'd hardly say it's "absolute" (and you even immediately contradicted this with "at least for the most part").
As another comment pointed out, there's libel and slander.
Then, apropos to the article here, there's hate speech, where if the government can claim that it was an immediate exhortation to violence, they can prosecute it. This is an expansion of the old court precedent against "fighting words."
And then there's so-called "child pornography," laws which started out meaning actual pornographic images of children, but which have been broadened to mean anyone under 18 and/or depictions of children that aren't in any way "pornographic" but might be considered somewhat sexual in nature to someone, such as fully-clothed child models. The rationales for these laws have been used to create ever more laws proscribing "harmful" imagery such as so-called "animal crush videos" and other depictions of animal cruelty, gory accident and crime scene photos and videos, and the like. And on the reverse side, despite the fact that these laws were rationalized as not prohibiting speech but intending to prohibit actual harm (to the children, animals, &c., in the photos), the government has also attempted---but so far failed, but only after lengthy court battles---to expand child-porn laws to cover cartoon/CGI imagery in which no real children were actually depicted let alone harmed.
There are also still plenty of old-fashioned obscenity laws on the books, and the government regularly uses these against more extreme kinds of pornography. Bush II's attorney general John Ashcroft launched several major prosecutions, and state governments do it all the time.
Then there are laws against making threatening statements. These laws may have started out meaning things like making direct "I'm going to kill you"-style threats, but nowadays anyone claiming to feel "threatened" by someone else's speech can get someone in trouble. There are both general "criminal threatening" laws in most jurisdictions and special laws protecting our privileged classes such as the president, judges, politicians, and so on.
The Federal Government still has a law on the books from 1918 that directly prohibits political speech if it calls for the overthrow of the government itself. Many states have copies of this law from the same era. There are laws against espionage that can be used to go after political speech, too. Look at what happened to Edward Snowden and what would probably happen to Julian Assange if they got their hands on him.
And of course there's the government's massive and ever-expanding war on "piracy." Try distributing someone else's "copyrighted" speech without their permission and see what happens.
There are also many, many laws prohibiting publishing "advice" without the requisite government permission. Try giving investment or medical advice without a license, or legal advice without being a lawyer, and see what happens. The IRS also regularly goes after people publishing books on how to get around taxes, books that claim the income tax scheme is illegal, unconstitutional, and so on.
There's no freedom of speech when "commerce" is involved (or the government can claim it is). Advertising, packaging, labeling, and so on, are highly regulated. Companies are prohibited from including a multitude of claims on labels, prohibited from using certain terms, required to use others, and in certain fields like alcohol and tobacco, there are even more stringent regulations, such as advertising that seems to appeal to minors. I know a microbrewer who was told by the ATF that he could not include an American flag on his label.
There's no freedom of speech on network television or radio. They censor anything the FCC considers "harmful to minors" such as sex, nudity, strong language, or violence.
So, there is your "freedom of speech" in the United States. This is the legal landscape we ended up with even with something as strong as "Congress shall make no law
They've been prohibiting Nazi-type groups since WWII. And as the article said, they're still a major problem in Germany. So yeah, it is working out about as well as the drug war. But hey, it lets the politicians say they're "doing something" and lets the cops get all sorts of new toys (and ever more tax dollars to buy more cool toys), so it's all good, right?
You forgot the part where they link _____ to global warming.
We are long past the age where women are trained from childhood to take certain jobs, accept certain careers, or forego careers.
No, in fact, we are not. The training and biasing may be more subtle, but it certainly still exists.
I was wondering how long it would take for people to try to shift the blame from the incompetent government to "evil corporations."
For those wondering what this is.
Agreed that simply posting links to hosted content is less of an issue than hosting it on YouTube directly, but it still amounts to facilitating rights violations
Free speech is a real right. Copy"right" is a synthetic one. Free speech trumps copyright each and every time.
Any creature which competes with humans for the resources it need to survive that does not have economic value to humans WILL go extinct
What about all the creatures we try to keep around for the sake of biodiversity like rhinos, elephants, birds of prey, etc.?
If someone steals your digital coins, they may end up virtually (ha!) anywhere, with little or no chance of ever find them again.
Yes. That's the way cash works. It's a consequence of anonymity. The answer to it is, don't leave your cash where it can get stolen. If your system doesn't allow for unattended tokens to be stolen, don't call it digital cash.
Bitcoin is the most useless thing ever. It's not as good as cash for anonymity, not as good as credit cards for acceptance. It's the dot-com stock of the 2010s.
Just like everything else involving the State, they have their own legal redefinition of the words "right" and "wrong", in order to make sure things like morality or logic don't get in the way of convicting people. M'Naghten rules.