Needs a stable, standard, unencumbered, free GUI -- windows, menus, toolbars, widgets, mouse, touch, etc. It'd be lovely if it was open source and not a barely-masked invitation to buy a new Porsche for some lawyer, too. IOW, no GPL infection.
Assuming that by "infection" you mean "causing [a larger work] to be distributable only under copyleft terms":
Both GTK+ widgets and Qt widgets are under the GNU Lesser General Public License (LGPL). Because LGPL is a weak copyleft, use of an LGPL library in a larger work does not "infect" it. It does, however, require an application's object to be available to a licensed user without digital restrictions management, which rules out a port to iOS or major video game consoles.
Cheapest "C" key switches, as well, I see.
If they really wanted to copy the competition, Comcast would create their own channels and fund high-quality programming that isn't available elsewhere.
I think that was Comcast's strategy in buying NBCUniversal.
Same boss because once things start shifting the Cable TV companies will acquire Netflix/Hulu/youname it.
Hulu LLC is owned by Disney, Comcast, Fox, and Time Warner. All four companies own broadcast TV networks (ABC, NBC, Fox, and half of CW respectively) as well as mid-tier cable TV networks. Comcast is also a multichannel pay television provider.
Repeated in my own words in case I misunderstood: Your middle-school-age nephew is buying used products at thrift stores in other cities with his dad's transportation and consigning the products to his dad to flip on eBay, and that's how he affords to buy legit music.
If I understood your post correctly, that's little different from his dad giving him an allowance, as his dad is providing free transportation and free use of his eBay seller account. Both the transportation and the eBay seller account require being 18 or older. The only labor the nephew contributes is deciding which products are worth flipping.
How does the nephew determine what to buy to flip? I ask because I'm trying to evaluate how well this sort of business would work for my cousins.
Is current law worth keeping on the books if it fails to benefit the public?
If CloudFlare would stop providing bulletproof hosting for criminals and spammers, the internet would be a better place.
Eh? CloudFlare provides hosting now? That's news to me.
Oh, wait, they don't.
If CloudFlare were to stop providing hosting to these sites, they would first have to start providing hosting to these sites. This would, arguably, make the internet a worse place, at least temporarily.
Decaffeinated coffee? Just Say No.