EtherPad is the only web-based word processor that allows people to work together in really real-time. When multiple people edit the same document simultaneously, any changes are instantly reflected on everyone's screen. The result is a new and productive way to collaborate on text documents, useful for meeting notes, drafting sessions, education, team programming, and more.
As holder of the first, Wells Fargo is suing all other lien holders, including the holder of the second, which is itself.
Wells Fargo (holder of the senior mortgage) is trying to clear out all the subsidiary mortgage interests so that it can sell the property. In the process of doing so, it has to sue itself for record-keeping purposes - if I'm going to buy some property, I want a clear case record showing that all existing claims have been discharged. What will likely happen, however, is that junior Wells Fargo will settle with senior Wells Fargo, after doing some filings to show that it's done it's due dilligence in trying to protect it's fiduciary interest in the property.
For that specific point, this is one of those features that doesn't make any sense to most developers, but is great if you're a very good BES admin. The idea, from that point of view, is that you have very fine control over how applications (and this includes internal RIM ones) connect to the network so that you can control costs that may arise from downloading large files. For example, you may set it so that you can only download software updates on WiFi or Serial Bypass, but that you can download high-priority ones over the network if WiFi isn't available.
Having said that, you would think that there'd be a wrapper API where you could just ask it the BES to make the decisions for you, if your app signifies (by using the particular call) that it's OK with pretty much any type of connection.
Making them work as a mobile email device tied to Exchange requires a shiat-ton of ugly third party software.
Or you need better support/training. Or you're just biased against the BES system. Yeah, it's got its quirks (like most pieces of software that size), but once you figure it out it's not especially difficult, and takes about a minute to create a new user and provision the device.
Also may have been that the guy that taught me how to do it used to do BES SV&V at RIM until he decided he didn't like living in Kitchener-Waterloo any more.
The answer to that impacts how you go about doing this (I'm going to skip the bits about how you should also be going to the FBI, DOJ, and your lawyer).
If the answer is "seriously", what about going to the nearest major city (i.e. not the one you live in, but a few hours' drive away), buying a used laptop off Craigslist, sticking in a Ubuntu LiveCD with some variant of Tor, and connecting to an open wifi point to email the doc to WikiLeaks and Cryptome? Use a brand-new gmail address, never use it again, and then throw the laptop out/leave it somewhere to get stolen.
The OIC has been gunning for this for a while - the idea is to globalize the laws that many Arab states have against blasphemy.
As for the Resolution itself, I don't really care what the text says. It's advisory only (like all non-UNSC Resolutions), and I don't think that this will really cause any countries that don't have these laws on their books already to star them up.
Committees of the General Assembly (like the Human Rights Council) pass a lot of Resolutions, many of which are heavily managed by regional blocs. They've passed like ten of them telling Israel to give back Gaza, and the system keeps working despite that being ignored...
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