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Comment: Re:Mandatory SMBC... (Score 1) 130

by kwr760 (#36617366) Attached to: Cool-Factor Predicted To Spur Energy Conservation
I believe that is it evil to have the attitude of 'Do what I say or I will hurt you.'. This is the immorality of governing organizations. It is ok to jail/hurt someone who hurts people, but is it right to hurt someone who doesn't want to help someone? To me the answer is obvious, but to most people in the US the answer seems to be the opposite of my opinion.

Comment: Move to India (Score 1) 913

by kwr760 (#36585820) Attached to: Ask Slashdot: CS Degree Without Gen-Ed Requirements?
As a software engineer my greatest concern is having a job in 10-20 years. Companies do not want to spend 2-3 times as much of a US employee when an Indian will do it for far less. Do yourself a favor, go to school concentrate on business and try to start your own company making the software which interest you. If we continue to outsource US engineering jobs, for you to get a job you will have to move to India....

+ - FAQ about Greece->

Submitted by Anonymous Coward
An anonymous reader writes "IMF published this FAQ about the situation in Greece. According to it, it seems that Greece has real chance to overcome its debt crisis. Is it really feasible if the government there cooperates with IMF and the people continue with strikes? Or is it just a IMF propaganda?"
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Google

+ - The 7 worst tech merger ideas ever ->

Submitted by alphadogg
alphadogg (971356) writes "AOL-Time Warner. Sprint-Nextel. AT&T-TCI. The history of the tech industry is littered with the corpses of failed mergers that have brought once-mighty companies to the brink of disaster. But despite the fact that roughly seven out of 10 mergers are failures, tech companies are still going out of their way to acquire one another. Recent examples of big-time mergers include the proposed AT&T-T-Mobile deal and Microsoft's acquisition of Skype. Network World takes a look at seven proposed mergers involving the likes of Google, Microsoft and Angry Birds maker Rovio that we hope will never see the light of day, as their consummation would likely mean the end of the entire tech industry and possibly even the entire world."
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