Police are not a neutral third party. They are paid by the same state that pays the prosecutor and the judicial system. Neutrality in that setting is legal fiction.
Good news for mice of the world!
The basic problem is that passwords are obsolete. The average person's ability to remember a password has been exceeded by the computational capacity of modern computers / gpu's. It's time to move on to some new authentication technology.
And the other issue is that for basic tasks - web browser, email, chat, basic word processor, the 10 year old windows xp machines still work fine. There's been no compelling need for the basic consumer to upgrade a pc in quite awhile. The PC churn is over, hardware is and has been advanced enough not to need replacement every 2 years for a low end user. (Pentium 4 was introduced in 2000, Core 2 in 2006).
Depends on the size of the business. A large mega corporation would have no problem with that type of redundancy. A 10 person small business is a totally different beast.
Perhaps they can find a way to store the heat energy for use during darkness.
(I guess the blood system analogy reads better than just saying they made a radiator.)
It's already law in the US that patients can have access (and copies) to their own records. The survey was about electronic access to electronic records. There would be a legitimate concern if you allow patients to add information into the doctor's record without any supervision or oversight. There are services that allow individuals to compile and maintain their own records already. And only 4% said no access... 96% said access of some type.. probably with need for explanation of how this would work in practice.
So, physician's don't want patients entering data, altering data, deleting data from the physician's electronic record.. yea that's newsworthy.
The FDA already has authority over software systems that would be used in patient care. Likely a major reason this area isn't moving forward very fast. A good area for development, but not to a practical stage yet.
Reimplementation costs more $$$ than keeping a pc on the desktop. Business PC's aren't as cheap as the home systems anyway.
What information are they really going to get from a phone that they can't get somewhere else?
Call history is going to be available from the carrier. Message history from the carrier. Email is stored on a server somewhere. All those cloud apps are on a server somewhere. And if you've got a wipe function for your phone.. isn't it likely you have a backup of your phone somewhere.. that could be retrieved for analysis?
Work through the included PDF document examples, it basically does what the old qbasic provided, a quick IDE / interpreter and easy access to some text functions ( for the classic 'Hello World' and then easy access to some graphical drawing functions, even includes a turtle).
And plastic surgery is giving young girls appropriate expectations for any number of body parts?