(and, hey America, what happened to all men created equal when it comes to who can be president? Or does that "rule" only apply if you're American, born in America, never set foot outside the borders?)
Erm, actually, yes, for the first two. It's in the Constitution. You can presumably visit other countries, but you do have to be a natural-born citizen:
No Person except a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the United States, at the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the Office of President; neither shall any Person be eligible to that Office who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty five Years, and been fourteen Years a Resident within the United States.
But where to go from there? He didn't want to open his own shop, and he didn't want to contemplate doing the same thing for another 30 years.
So he went back to school and now he's a licensed practical nurse, with lots of career progression options available, and he's much happier at work doing something that is challenging and working with people.
I would happily have hired him--who knows next to nothing about computers--as a desktop tech over most of my coworkers at any of my jobs. You can teach computers, but some people cannot seem to grasp cause and effect and customer service. I could have made him a fantastic computer tech in a few months.
On the other hand, I threw away a viable (if unexciting) career in IT to become a soldier, so maybe I'm the wrong guy to offer perspective.
And by laid, I mean with actual 3d live humans who don't ask for a credit card number before they talk to you.
Sadly, I read too fast and saw this as "3rd level" human beings, and wondered immediately what game was being played.
I could have swore that law enforcement was the most important part of their jobs... Do you honestly believe that safeguarding the right to privacy is more important than protecting lives and property, or did you just get caught up in your self-righteous hyperbole?
The article contains a good analysis of 9 non-web Office products for the PC.there are alternatives out there — all cheaper than Microsoft's standard, and a couple that are even free. We sorted through nine contenders, some for Mac and some for PC (and a couple for both), to find out the best non-Office office suites available.
A bug in the code is worth two in the documentation.