If you want to exclude people who aren't like you from your own community, that's your prerogative. What is happening is that people are saying that it is not a good way to have the optimal community.
Also, your parasitism point is
Sure, some people are jerks. That happens. But what the result of using "SJW" and "political correctness gone mad!" is, is that it gets thrown the moment someone says "hey, how about we try to be a bit more nice to other people? you know, try it, see what happens." All of a sudden many people go "rah! you can't tell me what to do! You're such a SJW!"
It's reactionary, stupid, and hinders having a good community.
All these so-called SJW people are trying to do is give a voice to people who don't have much of their own to stop them being so excluded. Because being excluded causes them to have less of a voice. You see how there's a feedback loop there, right?
That's just simply not true. At all. Why do you think that?
But that's not how it works in real life. You've severely over-simplified everything to the point of removing any relevance. And where do you get this "forcing morals" business from? TFA had nothing about that at all.
You're kinda like a sea-lion!
This happens when they're studying at university, and when they're doing internships, and when they're working. It's not an incident at one mismanaged company, it's something of a steady background noise. And that is why it's a problem.
There is not a lack of jobs in STEM. IT, for example, is on the immigration skills shortage list in many countries. They're not "stealing our jerbs!"
Replace things like "SJW" and "political correctness" with "respect for other people", and try thinking about it that way. Not throwing ridiculous insults at people who want to make things more open and accessible.
How about we not push people away who might have a lot of merit?
You don't get to review before approving it? Here the amount shows on the machine, you select the account, and enter your PIN. There's no circumstance where they can modify the amount without you seeing it. Also, we don't do tips, though I have sometimes (maybe more touristy places) seen the machine ask if I wanted to add one.
Cash sucks, and if you're overseas, keeping it on hand can be tricky.
Not having a chip-and-pin card is the fault of your banks though, they should have got with the program when the rest of the world did.
Also, the one time the Dutch ticket inspectors check is when you decided they're not going to check on this trip. The other time is when you're touristing and have about 20 old tickets in your wallet that you have to sort through to find the right one.
I didn't read it that way. I read it as the newegg orders were in the same day as each other, and that's what triggered it. Not connected to the actual breach.
They used bcrypt, according to the article.
"Encrypted" is often said when "hashed" is what is meant.
You don't have private keys for hashing passwords.
It's safest to assume that your password is compromised and act accordingly, but I doubt that it'll actually happen. bcrypt is a pain to brute-force.
It doesn't come with a GUI, so if you want a working display, you need Linux.
I don't think anyone has ever said those words before.
Uncertain fortune is thoroughly mastered by the equity of the calculation. - Blaise Pascal