You can't reasonably an industry that has a steady stream of these stories:
Big pharma list of priorities:
2. Ease suffering, eliminate disease and make the world a better place as long as it doesn't effect #1 too significantly.
You state it's illegal to buy/sell those old cars like it applies everywhere. I'm going to speculate that it's legal in more areas than it's illegal.
Packet latency can be due to a number of issues: congestion, damaged wiring, lose connections, etc. Many of which are serviceable.
Thanks for the response. I have searched a bit but there are some variables I have not seen quantified in comparison studies. For example, some towers have more or less antenna and/or more power as well as the fact your phone is 2 inches from your head when on a call. The tower is on 100% of the time. Is the differences in exposure over time due to distance so great that these don't factor in at any significant amount?
I have seen enough studies that conclude even high cell phone usage is not going to give you cancer. But I work directly under a 200ft cell tower. I would really like to hear about a few studies in reference to living/working long hours around cell towers.
She definitely makes more sense than Leo.
But correct me if I'm wrong, she seemed to jump on board eBay when it was on it's way up and not screw it up. It would have taken HP's or Yahoo!'s BOD's to mess up eBay at the time she was made CEO.
While you make a good point -
"In October and November 2007, Raven was one of ten mentalist contestants on the primetime NBC series Phenomenon, which was hosted by Tim Vincent and judged by Criss Angel and Uri Geller. He finished as runner-up on the series, after performing dangerous demonstrations of mentalism involving razor blades, snakes, scorpions, and nail guns.
A demonstration with Holly Madison went wrong when Raven was bitten by a snake on live TV and had to have his hand bandaged, but decided to continue.
During rehearsals for another demonstration Raven was injured which resulted in multiple ruptured disks in his back. He used a wheelchair for a period and a cane for a period thereafter. He has commented that he will reattempt this demonstration "
This guy seems to have some "issues" with his "hobby" that I would consider fair game to discuss when he is put in such an important position of a leading tech company.
"John Stapp was subjected to 15 g for 0.6 second and a peak of 22 g during a 19 March 1954 rocket sled test. He would eventually survive a peak of more than 46 g, with more than 25 g for 1.1 sec.
While Mr. Stapp's tests were short, the coaster doesn't appear to sustain the high level of g's necessary either.
It's not everybody getting married, it's the admins hypocritically deleting notable, sourced articles and edits while endorsing much less notable articles and edits.
And after reviewing other comments here, it seems the slashdot crowd has a majority consensus on this. It's why I quit and the only other editor I know in real life has quit. The conclusion we came to is why bother wasting our time?
The absence of labels [in ECL] is probably a good thing. -- T. Cheatham