Sure, you can freeload in your own country & take advantage of the infrastructure that other people pay for. Do you think your approach can scale?
FTFA: "Police were called around 2AM when one of the horses reared and kicked a catapult, causing it to roll down an embankment and bounce into the windshield of Joffrey Baratheon’s Honda Civic."
Exactly. Blind faith that "future" technology will save the day is not much better than any other kind of faith.
Link to Original Source
So all of these other perfectly good English words had better beware the wrath of Facebook:
bankbook, bluebook, casebook, cashbook, chapbook, checkbook, cookbook, copybook, daybook, domebook, guidebook, handbook, herdbook, hornbook, hymnbook, kabook, lawbook, logbook, matchbook, needlebook, notebook, passbook, playbook, pocketbook, pollbook, promptbook, schoolbook, scrapbook, shopbook, sketchbook, songbook, storybook, studbook, stylebook, tablebook, textbook, wastebook, wordbook, workbook, yearbook
Some of these already have
What you call "law" is also bound up with politics and corporate lobbying. Last year Mozilla was was fuming about Apple foisting Safari 3.1 on Windows users. And so it goes. Yawn.
Yes -- I've always found it interesting that no one complains that Safari is required on Macs these days. Bundling is in the eye of the beholder, I guess
Choosing a default Web browser other than Safari
1. Open Safari (/Applications).
2. From the Safari menu, choose Preferences.
3. Click the General button.
4. Choose a different browser from the Default Web Browser pop-up menu.
Safari and Mail shouldn't be deleted
After changing your default application, you should not delete Safari or Mail, even if you do not plan to use them. You will need them if you wish to change your default settings in the future.
I do believe we have all been Pronk'd by this story.
Public pressure forced the U of Chicago to rethink the sale of Yerkes, but the University of Toronto is determined to sell the David Dunlap Observatory to the highest bidder. Bids will be accepted until February 15 through an RFP process. The DDO sale has generated a firestorm of protest by stirring up area residents, the local naturalists group and amateur and professional astronomers. Collectively, they have written hundreds of letters, planned rallies and petitions, but so far U of T has refused to reconsider the sale.
For a public institution, U of T has been heavy-handed in conducting the sale. They never consulted with local residents or the astronomers who work at the facility and are even contesting the Town of Richmond Hill's attempt to designate the property as a heritage site. In December 2007, it came to light that U of T threatened to sue the Dunlap family in order to force them to agree to the sale of the land.
Essentially, the DDO has become a large urban park in the center of the town that grew up around it and area residents and astronomers would like to preserve both the telescope and the natural heritage of the land itself. The question is: should universities fund cutting-edge research by selling off large tracts of donated land to developers, thereby contributing to urban sprawl, increased traffic, noise, pollution and greenhouse gases?"