Maybe fire them. But I often wonder if you are better off keeping the folks that fuck up like this (once) -- thinking that they will learn from their mistake and will be very unlikely to let that happen again.
Perhaps the new hire will be less error-prone but who knows.
from the things-that-definitely-certainly-won't-ever-be-abused-at-all dept.
jfruh writes: If you're tired of seeing fake or misleading news articles posted by your friends to Facebook and then spreading like wildfire, you might be in luck. In a system that's something like Slashdot comment moderation on a grand scale, you'll now be able to flag a story as false. Links that have been flagged this way by many users will appear less frequently in people's newsfeeds, or with a disclaimer attached.
I use "virtual account numbers" for online purchases with my Citi Mastercard. It adds a few steps to the process for a merchant that you haven't used before but it's totally worth it. You're still fucked in a brick and mortar shop, of course.
Maybe I misinterpreted this response but...
I took my Galaxy S4 (Verizon) to Spain and Portugal last year and just popped out the SIM card and popped in the Orange (Spain) / Vodafone? (Portugal) SIM cards. Mostly used it for maps/GPS. Awesome.
Maybe this is key: The phone is running Cyanogenmod.
MojoKid writes: Think the future of transportation has us all in flying cars like the Jetsons? Think again. That's not something we're likely to see in our lifetime, however we may witness the completion of several "Hyperloop" transport systems designed to get you from point A to point B at breakneck speeds. This is the dream of Tesla founder and CEO Elon Musk, who describes Hyperloop as a "cross between a Concorde, a rail gun, and an air hockey table." Alternately, you can think of it as an enclosed tube that's propped way up off the ground. It would use a magnetic levitation system similar to high-speed bullet trains, except passengers would travel in capsules across a surface with almost no friction. A Colorado company called ET3 (Evacuated Tube Transport) is already working on making Musk's dream a reality by building a similar system and is planning a 3-mile trial run before the end of the year. This is just the beginning of bigger and faster things to come, According to ET3, a six-passenger capsule about the size of an automobile could hit speeds of 4,000 miles per hour on longer distances, such as going across the country or even continents. Link to Original Source
kkleiner writes: Researchers at Stellenbosch University’s Water Institute have developed a new water filtration system that uses activated carbon and nanofibers to quickly filter out pathogens. The carbon and nanofibers are placed in common tea bags and then fitted into a bottle. Fill the bottle with dubious water, install a filter, and drink. It’s that easy. The ultimate price for these ‘tea bag’ nanfiber filters could be around half a cent (USD) each and be able to handle around 1 L before being replaced. Link to Original Source
adeelarshad82 writes: Staying true to its tradition, PCMag released it's latest list of Top 100 websites based on suggestions from readers and staff members. As always, the list is broken down into two broad categories, the classic websites and the undiscovered websites. The two are distinguished based on a set of rules such as, if the site has been on the Top 100 before, it's out of contention for the Undiscovered list and other guidelines which bring time, traffic, and exposure into consideration. The two categories are further broken down into Apps, Fun, Info, News, Shopping, Social and Tech. None of the sites in the Top 100 are mobile only. The sites also aren't download-based, that means no browser plug-ins and no desktop apps. Finally, only free websites were taken into consideration.