Untrue. A quick search finds I can go lower than $20 for a simple model. This one is $15, and several other models were under $20.
I'll take your word on the roaming fees, but it still seems like more than Pokemon Go could account for with 24x7 playing for a week without any wifi.
The Mormons maintain a separate project at familysearch.org.
Failure to register a foreign birth with the State Department risks the citizenship not being recognized if it's not done before the child's 18th birthday. Depending on the citizenship laws of the nation of birth and the parents, this places a risk of the child becoming stateless upon his or her 18th birthday.
It doesn't really matter. I'd do that with any job.
But for the current job, it means when I'm on vacation, out at dinner, or just don't want to be bothered by work, I can silence or turn off the work phone and not be bothered by customers, who have fallback contacts if I'm not available. At previous jobs, MDM was required for any phone connecting to the corporate network, and there is no way that I'm giving control of my phone over to someone at corporate, especially since I had no trust that I would have a job from day to day. (Not concerning my performance, but random cuts happened for little apparent reason because the company couldn't hit its stated profit goals, targeting some very good people.) I really didn't want my personal phone wiped either intentionally or accidentally by corporate, not to mention the possibility of reading it.
I have played the game pretty heavily while on vacation. In the 6 days I had to play, I left the thing on for 5-6 hours per day. In that time Pokemon go used 100 megs of data. What kind of plan was he on that cost so much?
I do not, nor have I ever, used my personal cell phone for work purposes. Key work people may have the number for emergency purposes, but it's made clear that me providing that number is a serious point of trust, and that it should never be used except for the most dire circumstances. My work cell not answering doesn't count. Clients are to *never* get that number.
About a year ago, I took a job where they don't provide a phone. I chose instead to purchase a separate line that is used entirely for business. Only a few personal contacts have the number (parents and wife, basically). If I ever leave the company, the line gets disabled (phone was purchased off contract) so I don't have to field calls from clients. Even if I choose to use the phone with a new employer, it will get a different number. The cost of the phone and extra line comes off taxes each year.
When traveling internationally, the phone gets backed up, wiped, and reinitialized with a separate ID that has no links to the old except for necessary work contacts. Something similar happens to the notebook. After returning home, what little new data is present is backed up, then the pre-trip backups are restored.
All devices are fully encrypted, so reinitialization gets a fully clean start.
I'm only talking about the water on the river. That was all real, filmed at 48fps. It looked bad because it was unexpectedly too detailed.
Desktop browsers don't capitalize by default. Some of us still use them. (Some of us also know where the Shift keys are and learned to type somewhere along the way, even if it was only using Mavis Beacon.)
That said, I've roundfiled plenty of resumes where the person clearly didn't bother to do any spell- or grammar-checking.
Which means that in a decade the new limit of $100K will become what is now $50K.
You're expecting wages to rise at ~7% annual rates over the next decade? What info do you have that the rest of us don't?
That's the textbook goal of a tariff. Countries have used tariffs to effectively shut off imports.
Tariffs also only work if the imposing country has a significant advantage. It's possible to vastly overdo them, as the Smoot-Hawley Tariff Act did (trade dropped by half in both directions). In a global trade era, the effect of tariffs against a given country can be quickly countered by that country offering more advantageous trade opportunities to other nations. China could offer more generous status to the EU, for example, which would probably be quick to accept lower cost imports as a potential boost to its own lackluster economy.
Trade wars benefit few, and rarely end up with the imposing country getting its entire way. As time goes on and trade becomes even more globalized, I suspect that the imposing country will more often be forced to offer significant concessions to get out of the trade war. Eventually, free trade zones the world over will be the rule. Whether that's good in general or not, I don't know.
Why public health worries don't have to ruin your cookie dough This and its ilk have been going around for a little while. I especially liked the part mentioning value judgements:
If you have these numbers, please do provide a link. I'm interested in seeing them.
In 1914, the first crossword puzzle was printed in a newspaper. The creator received $4000 down ... and $3000 across.