How do you figure? The bar is presumably private property and there is no law that I'm aware of that prevents anyone from shielding their property from RF. In some cases some building design can do this anyways. I've been in large buildings with metallized windows that effectively did something similar. I honestly can't think of any laws this would break.
Thats strange I've been affected by breaches in the past and have had new cards issued by two different banks. On both they did something where they deny all new transactions to the old cc # but allow all of my prescheduled transfers to still go through. In every case the CC company denied the charges instead of letting them go through in the first place so I've never actually had to dispute. Their automatic guess as whether or not a transaction is pretty accurate and generally they send a text that I can reply to authorize a transaction that their system flags as suspicious(but this is so rare I think it's happened two times in 3-4 years).
This must have a locked bootloader or such to prevent the software from being changed out. I personally hate these locked loader devices but at least Amazon is paying you here. Samsung locks their crappy telco provided image on their devices in the US and doesn't even give you a discount.
Makes sense. The only reason I thought PIV would be easier is it's a US government standard in use at most or all federal agencies and works on Linux/Mac/Windows out of the box. Very likely the IRS agents and staff use PIV cards to authenticate to IRS systems and obtain physical access to IRS buildings.
Why can't I just submit the public key from one of my PIV tokens(say with a copy of my passport or some other ID and maybe a notarization) and use that to sign stuff I want to submit to the IRS? That seems like a simple solution.
I don't know I lived in New England my entire life and I've never had any of the troubles you mention on snow and ice. With all wheel drive, modern snow tires, keeping you speed somewhat reasonable and engine breaking its pretty hard to slide off the road or not make it up a hill.
If your going to insult someone at least get your facts straight. The Second Amendment (1791) protects the right of individuals to keep and bear arms . The Supreme Court has ruled that this right applies to individuals, not merely to collective militias
If you care about power per port you don't use the cat6 version you use the SFP one with twinax or 10GBaseSR. Cat6 is good because you can use your existing cable plant but you get increased latency and power use.
You must be using a really crappy card issuer. I've had my cards comprised and all I have to do is give them a call that takes at most 2 minutes(or it can be done through the website) and they always eat any unauthorized transactions and send out a new card Next day air. So there is zero risk and I end up with thousands of dollars in points every year that I wouldn't get with a prepaid card also I can use my card to rent cars and other things that can't be done with a prepaid card.