I'm not sure of the definition of doing 'badly' here when the average unemployment rate was 3.8% and the CS unemployment rate was 5.1%. Is just over one percent more graduates not having a job 'performing badly?'
If you actually check the data that the article references, you'll also find that the figures included a very broad range of CS degrees, including any joint degree that includes CS. Also from the article:
It’s not all bad news, 81.5% of computer science graduates were in full time employment four years on from their degree, compared to just 73.2% of all graduates. For maths graduates the figure is 73.1% and for physical science graduates it is just 66.0% – though a whopping 19.8% of them are in full-time education.
As somebody who's currently teaming Computing/Computer Science in the UK to 11-18 year-olds this type of scaremongering is not helpful.
Simple enough: the outside edge of the universe is the point when galaxies stop being there.
You could refer to the 'outside' edge of a town in a similar way; it doesn't mean there's an actual edge, just a point after which you're not really interested.
...But this stalemate can't last forever. One side has to win. Either piracy or anti-piracy will win.
Just like all other crime! I'm looking forward to the day when the police finally defeat all the drug dealers/murderers/thieves!
panic: kernel trap (ignored)