Oh? Please tell me how a bunch of people doing the same speed creates a dangerous situation.
For the record I agree unless you're overtaking don't be in the lane.
Oh, that's an easy one.
When people who speed can't pass they get irrationally angry and start to do dangerous things, like tailgating, swerving, and suddenly accelerating/braking.
So you see, it's really your fault for making them SO DANGED ANGRY because they can't speed and pass people at that particular instant.
I have stuff spread out all over the place. For photos, I use iCloud, because it synchronizes between my tablet, phone, and laptop.
For other documents, I usually leave them parked in the app that created them and let iOS back them up to my iCloud account. I have some of stuff parked in Dropbox.
I use a Logitech Bluetooth keyboard that syncs with three devices. I take it with me to the office each day so that I can easily switch between the MacBook Pro and the iPad Pro.
With my earlier iPads, i was using a keyboard case, but they just felt like they added too much to the tablet. I've decided that I like the separate keyboard.
At the office, I use a MacBook Pro a lot, but the iPad Pro is very useful. At home, I use the iPad Pro almost exclusively. This is what works for me. Please don't tell me that the iPad can't be used for "real work". I've been using my iPads to help out with my professional work for the past six years. The iPad Pro with the Apple Pencil is the best one so far.
Larry Page Was Secretly Working On a Flying Car
Would you bother playing the "how do they compare over the past 1- or 2- year period" game, then? In the name of fairness, of course--neither one of us cherry-picking a particularly good or bad 30-day window for either currency, no?
Could individuals recognize this and establish such coordination on a temporary basis as needed?
Sure--but as with so many things, it takes time, resources, and expertise to do so. In a crisis, all three of those things will be in short supply.
The fact that the individuals in question are all accustomed to being their own leader will likely exacerbate things, as well.
I mean, can you think of any, I dunno, unusual things that happened to the global economy between 9/25/2008 and 10/28/2008?
Or would you call this specific period on our world's financial history just another typical 30-day window, where 20% fluctuations in major global currencies are a totally normal and commonplace and not at all hugely rare and alarming thing?
It goes beyond politics. In pretty much any human endeavor, odds will heavily favor groups that are well-organized and have clear structures of authority over those that are lacking these things. The larger the group, the more pronounced this becomes.
Humans have gotten as far as we have in very large part because we've successfully exploited the overwhelming power of coordination. Without hierarchy, authority, and structure, coordination is difficult--and becomes increasingly so with each new person you add to the mix.
Become too decentralized, too uncoordinated, and some other large group of humans is going to come along and wipe the floor with you.
Because let's be honest--who doesn't want a currency whose value is 20% different than it was last week?
There shouldn't be a libertarian party. Everybody should be his own candidate.
Exactly. The very concept of a "libertarian party" is an oxymoron.
Political parties are about coalition-building, structure, organization, compromise, and incremental, collaborative progress.
The vast majority of modern libertarians--at least the American strain--are all about independence, personal control, certitude, and a fundamental aversion to the organization and structuring of power. A party of this nature looks like...well, it looks exactly like what we saw this week--from the overhead-projected Excel spreadsheet tally of votes right on down to the candidate with the large Iron Cross tattoo who decided to perform a burlesque show on a dare.
Libertarians will never be more than a fringe force on American politics, simply because they're intrinsically unwilling to build kind of structured organization that makes it possible to win tens of millions of votes.
One would think that YouTube fame would protect one from the consequences of faking a realistic-looking burglary at a major museum.
Air pollution is really making us pay through the nose.