Tesla Model Y Owners Have Found Home Depot Shit Used To Mount A Critical Part
IFixit should do a teardown
49 posts • joined 26 Aug 2020
Great phrase. I can just hear someone rolling that out for the abolition of slavery, votes for women, accessibility for disabled, and so on. To paraphrase, I'm fine with the status quo - we'll get to you lot later. Now imagine how you'd feel when consistently being told that you and your needs are lower priority because, 'difficult'.
My sympathies. I am afraid your story is just an early warning of the coming digital pandemic. It is scary how shaky the whole trust and identity infrastructure is in the UK. I really don't know why we bother having a nuclear deterrent when we are much more likely to be taken out by a digital first-strike. That's if the criminal gangs haven't comprehensively looted the entire country first. And the digital knowledge among the political and civil service leadership is pathetic, under trillion-dollar Cummings and the Government Digital Service (aka the Ministry of HTML). Our digital infrastructure is built on a quicksand of vulnerabilities and insecurity by design. The powers that be know it, and their response is always to blame the victims. I guess that's why hackers leave the politicians alone - they know it's the only thing that would provoke the negligent bastards to action.
That will gift a monopoly on security research to ... criminals.
Vulnerability notifications will then come in the form of your entire business collapsing catastrophically without warning resulting in class action suits against you and possibly jail terms. But at least you'll have saved a few $ on not having to write or test secure code.
This part is true - I contacted them the other day and asked them to close my account.
I assume an employee then hit Close All instead of just Close, and went on to click Yes in the 'Are you sure?' dialog. I mean, who hasn't accidentally deleted millions of customer accounts at least once in their career?
I asked for any money remaining in my account as a cheque. With any luck, one for £eleventy-billion is on its way
"Hundreds of published studies over the last decade have claimed it's possible to predict an individual's patterns of thoughts and feelings by scanning their brain in an MRI machine as they perform some mental tasks.
But a new analysis by some of the researchers who have done the most work in this area finds that those measurements are highly suspect when it comes to drawing conclusions about any individual person's brain."
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