... you can get root access.
... the head of one agency in the executive branch has said that it needs backdoors to be installed in devices (or the terrorists win). And now there's another agency (in the *same department*) whose "top priority" is the exact opposite?
I haven't seen anyone suggest that police interaction anywhere there's an expectation of privacy (in a home, for example) should be made available to the public.
Huh? And those customers would just keep buying the same amount of the low-margin widgets? Of course they wouldn't.
Lower taxes do help companies prosper. But you're making a lot of generalizations about 'high margin' companies and their benefit to justify fucking over the low-margin ones.
Yes. It's stupid, even more so when applied to an industry where innovation often means years of low profits and unsuccessful products before a 'hit' that makes them money.
When there are legal means to, why wouldn't you (unless you think you're not paying enough)?
That's nuts. You'd gut businesses with low margins and undertax the ones with high margins.
I didn't know BoA had a comparable feature. My past experiences with BoA haven't been good, and literally everything else (other than canceling Private Payments) I've experienced with AmEx has been good - including their removing without question charges I wasn't responsible for the handful of times it's happened.
I think it was called "Private Purchase"? You could log in to your AmEx account and generate a number that was good for one use. It was great, I don't know why they got rid of it.
I understand that it has other features. But it fucks up the init system, which is pretty important.
It appears that "non-profit" schools as well have responded to the increased loan $ available over the past couple of decades by raising tuition to absorb all of it - which is a big part of why graduates are in so much debt.
Any school accepting governent-tied money should have to pass this test.
Who said they (those particular "experts"). should be ignored? I will say that their words shouldn't be blindly accepted without question.
Other experts don't agree. Our own military has a policy of 21-day quarantine for troops returning from Ebola-stricken regions. Other African countries have imposed travel restrictions that have helped stop its spread within their borders.
And I did RTFA. Limiting travel doesn't have to mean their interpretation of it (forbidding flights from/to certain places). For starters, I'd restrict visas for non-US naionals from those places, regardless of where their particular flight originated. I'd restrict non-essential travel to those places (medical aid workers would count as essential).
Finally, asking people who have been in close contact with Ebola patients to quarantine if at all symptomatic isn't unreasonable.
We've had problems a few times with systemd (usually the next boot after an upgrade to a package). Without exception, the failed boot occured with next-to-no meaningful error on the console and was more difficult to debug than if it had been using sysvinit. I personally, as a sysadmin for ~16 years, don't see a problem with sysvinit that justifies tearing it out of Linux for a more complicated, more opaque replacement.
People begin to assume that the experts don't know everything when three of the Ebola patients here are medical professionals, two of whom had specific experience treating Ebola.
So it's clear that they aren't omniscient, and the cost of keeping someone in their home, or of limiting non-critical travel, compared to risking more lives here, is trivial.
What an oversimplified analogy. Limiting certain people's travel from Western African countries doesn't mean limiting aid to those places.