Yes, it would.
Yes, it would.
That one had the wrong link. Due to Slashdot's lack of an edit button, I fixed it and posted an advisory on the other to mod it down.
Would it kill Dice to install an edit button?
To be fair, Musk would be completely correct in doing so on decrying the NHTSA. Like most government agencies today, they are usually so busy defending policies regardless of whether they are still of value or not.
On the Tesla evangelizing, I fully expect it of him and find it hilariously unconvincing when he does it.
I voted for the Tesla safety rating before I voted against it.
I'm not sure McDonald's should take that insult from you.
One thing about McDonalds is that they continually bring in new products AND kill old ones that people aren't buying much anymore. They also change things up to fit demand, they compete on price, they are willing to vastly change their menu to suit locales (India is a great example), avoiding the ignorant push for a one-size-fits-all solution for everyone.
I really wish Mcrosoft were mroe like McDonald's.
Career vendor lock-in. Microsoft wants to get 'em young and turn them into advocates in the name of self-interest, who will keep renewing their certifications and shelling out money to do it, and who will continually keep corporations from switching because it's what they know.
Extraditing someone for charges is indeed customary. Extraditing someone for questioning is not.
I think we have different definitions of "perfect". The metaphor will always have room to evolve for the positive, even if people keep failing to actually make it happen.
That's going a little bit far to say it was perfected 10-15 years ago. I'd assert that it is more a recognition that the attempts to go beyond what we had 10-15 years ago have taken us in the wrong direction.
No, this is Patrick.
While I would tend to agree, the difference between RFID and biometrics is fairly significant in that one can change or not carry an RFID. Biometrics are permanent feature of you. Even if the endgame is similar, the arguments against each in this kind of context are both valid and different in significant ways.
This isn't biometrics. This is RFID.
All syllogisms have three parts, therefore this is not a syllogism.