Why the tags?
180 posts • joined 21 Sep 2007
UK snubs Apple-Google coronavirus app API, insists on British control of data, promises to protect privacy
Marriott Hotels hacked AGAIN: Two compromised employee logins abused to siphon off 5.2m guests' personal info
US prez Donald Trump declares America closed to those flying in from Schengen zone over coronavirus woes
GitLab can proclaim diversity all it likes, but it seems to have a real problem keeping women on staff or in management
Hey GitLab, the 1970s called and want their sexism back: Saleswomen told to wear short skirts, heels and 'step it up'
Boris celebrates taking back control of Brexit Britain's immigration – with unlimited immigration program
Re: "UK’s departure from the UK"
The majority of Scots voted in favour of independence at the last referendum.
The vote was only won because the vast majority of English people living in Scotland voted for Scotland to remain as part of the UK.
If the vote was restricted to Scottish people, Scotland would have already left the UK.
Source : Scottish Referendum Study by the University of Edinburgh.
Unlocking news: We decrypt those cryptic headlines about Scottish cops bypassing smartphone encryption
This is also a system for GPs, right? UK doctors seek clarity over Health dept's £40m single sign-on funding
Re: what is a GP?
>In Scotland its possible to get an appointment within a few days
Not in North Glasgow it's not. My own experience:
>Hello, can I have an appointment please?
>I'm afraid there's none left
>Can you put me on the waiting list please?
>We only run a waiting list for 4 weeks, and it's full.
>So there is no way for me to get an appointment?
>Try calling tomorrow.
Repeat x forever.
Tabletop battle-toys purveyor Games Workshop again warns of risks in Microsoft Dynamics 365 ERP project
Why is a 22GB database containing 56 million US folks' personal details sitting on the open internet using a Chinese IP address? Seriously, why?
> it is responsible for the result.
Personally, I would be of the opinion that it more likely the consequence of the choices made by individuals, with women being more inclined to hold low pressure roles which pay less money.
There is very likely 0% pay gap between people doing the same work with the same output in terms of productivity.
Not too sure about this
Guideline number 7 seems a bit off. There are plenty of people who are paid to act on behalf of many organisations, in order to promote their goods, services, or act as online reputation managers. Not quite sure why it would be that this is something which is not permitted to be said.
All that guideline number 11 needs is "and no Daily Mail readers" added to it, and it could be out of any sixth form college debating guide.
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Is there some reason
why the police think that the normal course of law does not apply to them?
If they have information that a site is being used for crime, then go to court, and get an order to close it.
If they're not going to do that, we simply have a police state where the police censor information they don't approve of.
"The identification, exposure, or termination of employment of or legal actions against current or former insiders, leakers, or whistleblowers could damage or destroy this center of gravity and deter others from using Wikileaks.org to make such information public."
I'm sure this is all just a big coincidence.