Software development can be a high skilled job but entry level skills can be obtained in months, which is not coincidentally, how much training time seems to be involved with learning to be a long haul truck driver in the USA (I see quotes of about two months of full time study for the formal exam around the internet so maybe call that three months when employer training time is included). Three months of full time study isn't going to make you a well paid programmer but that's plenty of time to learn basic web development skills, and another two or three after that with a good course will get someone writing basic CRUD business web apps if they want to. Of course, it's the start of the journey, but now think how many clueless developers you've encountered who are earning good money.
Can the software development world absorb millions of new developers? Sure, it has done in the past, think dotcom boom. Trucking won't disappear over night, nor will taxi drivers, if only because of limited capacity to upgrade vehicle fleets even assuming the technology becomes perfect (which it isn't), and not all drivers will become software developers.
Can you give some specific examples?
Well, Ataturk tried to forcibly reform Turkey into a western style country through a dictatorship. He was always in favour of democracy
EU law was written by the EU. Article 50 is a mess, there was an interview with the guy who wrote it where he said he didn't bother doing it properly because he thought it'd never be used.
Original article author here: you have summarized the whole thing better than I did.
That’s according to a new report from Verified Voting, a group that advocates for transparency and accuracy in elections.
... A cornerstone of democracy, the secret ballot guards against voter coercion. But “because of current technical challenges and the unique challenge of running public elections, it is impossible to maintain the separation of voters’ identities from their votes when Internet voting is used,” concludes the report, which was written in collaboration with the Electronic Privacy Information Center and the anticorruption advocacy group Common Cause.
fortune: cpu time/usefulness ratio too high -- core dumped.