"Why not make it really simple? If your system gets broken into, it's your fault. "
So your home gets burgled, and its *all* your fault? Not the burglar's? Regardless of the precautions you took?
Though in this case, it was not an innocent home burgled , but an Alibaba's cave full of stolen goods.
Could their raw dataset reveal mutations in the GAL gene? (To detect the cardiac variant of Fabry disease)
At least Google offers up both open-source Chromium and Chrome. And free alternatives exist - from Lynx to Opera to Ice Weasel.
But its the *Operating System* keeping tabs on you now; and that, closed-source, so you're not sure exactly what "telemetry" it publishes back to the mothership.
> Needless to say, it did not work out well.
Thanks - but that's a story.
Here's how real life 'worked out' for the author -- she who collected social security cheques as one who “regards it as restitution and opposes all forms of welfare statism”.
Rand underwent surgery for lung cancer in 1974 after decades of heavy smoking. In 1976, she retired from writing her newsletter and, despite her initial objections, allowed Evva Pryor, a social worker from her attorney's office, to enroll her in Social Security and Medicare. During the late 1970s her activities within the Objectivist movement declined, especially after the death of her husband on November 9, 1979. One of her final projects was work on a never-completed television adaptation of Atlas Shrugged.
But to your main point - 'to each according to his needs' (Rand's story) is very different from 'set minimum wage' (Gravity Payments).
In fact, the story it should remind you of is this one (at least that's what Gravity's CEO states was his inspiration behind his move):
Hahah.. how did you get this so wrong? Netflix is pretty much the diametric opposite of Gravity Payments in employee treatment.
Netflix's leave policies may *look* like an 'eat what you want' buffet. However the manager at this diner has been known to grab diners he don't like and turf them out. Something that may encourage moderate eating.
Returning to Gravity - I'm pretty sure it'll be doing better than its industry peers within the year.
Ah, *that* famous slide deck. Here's a ground report on how it works in practise.
High pay, high stress, no job security
Sr. Manager (Current Employee), Los Gatos, CA – July 28, 2015
Pros: High salaryCons: Culture is cut-throat, not collaborative
They live their Culture Deck and people are disposable. The smallest mistake could cost you your job, particularly if the overly-powerful HR business partners take issue with it. There are some good people there, but by and large the complete lack of job security (they don't hesitate to fire people) creates a CYA culture whereby senior management (directors and above) line their organizations with potential "fall guys" that they can lay the blame on (and fire) in the event that anything goes wrong. At least they pay good severance (4-9 months of salary, depending on level).
Pay is high, but other benefits are pretty weak. Healthcare is particularly expensive if you have a family.
I tried to use Windows 10's Media Creator to create a
I later figured out that this error is thrown if you try to save the
Why stop there... add a projector on a movable arm.
The store may not, but the parent company probably *has* it in stock - in a warehouse, at other stores, or somewhere in its supply chain. It just doesn't have an economical way to elicit your requirements and expose this info to you
A spreadsheet at Google is state of the art; simultaneous edits, web-enabled, authenticated changes, version control.
A lot of security exploits could fit within a tweet, but I've never seen that comparison before. It misleads people into thinking that you can pwn a Mac via Twitter.
My exploit to load unsigned drivers on Windows 8, 8.1 and 10 even with Secure Boot enabled fits in the length of a tweet. I'll release it whenever WinPhone 10 comes out, probably.
It's just Stefan Esser, as far as I've known for the last decade.
This is particularly bad in consideration of the fact the the (right wing of) Supreme Court has severely weakened the 'Fruit of the Poisoned Tree' Doctrine.
I obtained this evidence illegally, but this evidence pointed to evidence I could have found legally, can I use *this* Evidence?
The answer used to be a flat 'No'. However Several cases of late have shift that to a 'Well, did you have a good faith belief it was obtained legally?' (Because it turns out Ignorance of the Law *is* an excuse, if you're a professional! Only Amateurs can be held liable for not knowing the law!). Indeed, even the illegally obtained evidence itself can be introduced now, as long as there was 'Good Faith'.
To Paraphrase J.R. Ewing: 'Good Faith', if you can fake that, you've got it made!
The world is coming to an end--save your buffers!