Re: This isn't Nan friendly
Isn't there something similar in DOS? From memory it may be "deltree" but it is ages since I used it.
2540 posts • joined 14 Aug 2009
Isn't there something similar in DOS? From memory it may be "deltree" but it is ages since I used it.
The problem here is that the "T" community faces a lot more discrimination and transphobia from the LBG community than from the general population. The "L" and "G" communities also hate the "B" community and the "L" and "G" communities don't like each other very much either.
So that you can answer incoming calls on whatever device is most convenient at the time.
They had £381,791 in the bank at 31st March 2015, still plenty left of that after paying the fine.
Somalia's mobile phone coverage is very good, and very cheap.
My deskside bin is only used for coffee cups and banana skins. We have a recycling sack for waste paper.
Anything up to 2003 has a maximum of 256 columns and 65536 rows.
Two things, tax return deadlines, and whichever tax evasion initiative they are running at the moment. They pick a group of people they think aren't declaring all their income, and encourage them to make a voluntary disclosure before they get caught. They haven't done one for large American multinationals yet, but they have done groups such as builders, plumbers, e-bay traders and dentists.
They have an office in the UK, so they are not based 100% outside the UK.
There is withholding tax if you transfer money to the Cayman Islands in this way. That's why the money goes via Ireland.
The problem with a transaction tax is that you can avoid it by reducing the number of transactions.
For example, if you want to get a kitchen fitted, you could give a kitchen fitter a load of money, and tell them to buy the stuff and get on with it. Alternatively, the kitchen fitter could tell you want to buy, you pay the supplier direct, and you pay the fitter for their advice and installation services.
The argument is actually that Google Ireland had a permanent establishment in the UK, and should therefore be paying UK tax on its sales.
The rules were changed - https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/385741/Diverted_Profits_Tax.pdf
Robots can create meaningless mind numbing powerpoint presentations much faster than any human.
If the directors didn't follow proper procedures to take money out of the company bank account, by for example operating a payroll system and paying tax+NI on the money, then they are required to pay it back to the company, and that is a company asset.
Other parts of the FBI want Apple to make it impossible to do this so that phones are useless when stolen, and therefore people don't steal them. If Apple can overcome their own security, anyone else can.
No, provided you fully disclose what you have done on your tax return, and the reason why you treated it the way you did, they can't charge a penalty if they disagree with your treatment.
No, usually you are dealing with someone much further down the food chain who thinks they are following orders from their boss.
You can link to something that has been published with the permission of the copyright holder, even if the copyright holder doesn't want you to link to it. That was the previous case.
This case asks whether or not you can link to something that wasn't published, or was published without the permission of the copyright holder.
I don't know anout the US, but in the UK, the vast majority of candidates would tell you they don't belong to any political party, and would either give a non-specific answer or flat-out refuse to answer if you asked them about voting intentions.
Well if the government wants you to file your accounts and tax returns online, they need to make sure there is an internet connection at a reasonable price in the same way that they make sure everyone has access to a postal service.
Well yes, but a couple of meters of water on the roads is getting much more common, and is much harder to deal with.
Don't see any problem, as long as your phone is always within Bluetooth range of this machine.
Password1! is a good choice for those sorts of sites. It meets the "difficulty" criteria, and is easy to remember.
38.7MB for my iPad Air 2
Vodafone aren't a consumer electronics company as far as I'm aware. They will sell you a phone from one of the big or not so big manufacturers, but don't, as far as I'm aware, get involved in manufacturing them.
If they make $100 in foreign profits, they can claim up to $39 in double taxation relief for foreign tax paid on those profits. If the case goes against them, they will have to pay $12.50 in tax on those profits. At the moment they have paid a lot less than that.
Apple uses a different scheme, in Ireland rather than Belgium.
Apple Operations International is registered and tax resident in Ireland. It pays money to Apple Investments International which is registered in Ireland, but controlled from Texas. It isn't tax resident in Ireland because no activity takes place there, and it isn't tax resident in Texas/USA because it is registered in Ireland, so pays no tax anywhere in the world. This is known as the "Double Irish" loophole.
You can get fixed line broadband from EE. It is the company originally known as Freeserve who were very big in the dial-up days. I don't think they have a particularly huge market share now though.
They can offer different speeds as long as all traffic goes at the same speed.
YouTube don't need to pay my ISP for the data I use. That goes on my bill. Obviously they pay their own ISP to connect their servers to the internet.
What does it have to do with human rights?
Quite a lot actually. If a consumer can only watch videos hosted by big corporates with deep pockets who can afford to bribe telcos to let them through, then there are freedom of speech issues.
I am not at all convinced by the claims that Trusteer makes.
The only time a VPN would help is if you are on an untrusted Wifi connection and are concerned about MITM attacks. It doesn't help at all if your PC is infected.
She invented computer programming. Babbage just wanted to make a better abacus. Lovelace saw that it was capable of much more than that. That is not a "bit-part" in the history of computing.
Any cheapo landfill Android device would fit the description. But you can get a semi-decent one for about £100 so not much point paying £65 for a rubbish one.
Tesco have their own shops and distribution network. Vodafone have their own phone masts. No matter who you buy your electricity from, you get exactly the same electrons through exactly the same cables.
Imagine if you went to your local supermarket and could choose between an Asda till and a Tesco till at the exit. That's what competition in the electricity market is like.
HSBC is, as far as I'm aware, the only bank that lets personal customers do international payments online, which can be useful, but does make it extra valuable to phishing attackers.
Yes, adding "on a computer" or "over the Internet" to anything makes it patentable.
Not everyone has a National Insurance Number. What if you are a non-resident who has to register for tax in the UK for one reason or another? You might be issued with an NI number as part of the process, but you won't have one when you first make contact with HMRC.
I don't think Cornwall County Council is going to "go global", or even expand into England. The Tourist Board might want to take telephone enquiries from people in Asia, but that's about it as far as global reach is concerned.
You could get the calculation logic wrong in any language surely?
If they published a press release saying you had been prosecuted for tax evasion, then yes you could ask them to take it down after a suitable period of time had passed. If they leaked your tax return data, you could complain in the same way that you could complain about anyone else leaking your data.
How does it compare in terms of security with banking on a website, with all the security problems web browsers and the operating system thy run on have?
You can tell Chrome to trust any certificate you want. Most people prefer to leave it to someone who knows what they are doing.
A bit like Silk Road. Ross Ulbricht is in prison for that and will remain there for the foreseeable future.
Information of interest to people who like 7 year olds for the wrong reasons - contact details for their friends, birthdays, their photo and video collections, stuff like that.
Yes, "Invoice issued by Über BV". They have a problem. The journey starts in London, therefore it is subject to UK VAT regardless of who does it. If Über doesn't have a permanent establishment in the UK, then there is no registration threshold, so they have to start charging VAT from the first £1 of UK income. If they do have a permanent establishment, they get the £82k registration threshold, but they have to pay UK Corporation Tax on their profits.
Nothing to do with VAT. The place of supply for VAT purposes is the country where the journey starts. If you take a taxi from England to France, you pay VAT in the UK. On the return trip you pay VAT in France. The taxi operator must be registered for VAT in both England and France if it does that, regardless of where it is based for other purposes.
Having said that, I believe Über claim that your contract is directly with the driver, and as the driver almost certainly earns less than £82,000 per year, they don't have to register for VAT. Most minicab and taxi operators do this, it isn't unique to Über.
What happens is that the Dutch company pays a royalty to a company in Ireland. The Irish company pays a royalty to another Irish company that is tax-resident in an offshore tax haven such as Bermuda. That way you get the money into an offshore tax having while paying very little tax. If a UK company paid the royalty directly to a tax haven, they would have to deduct a withholding tax of 20% from the payment.
The DNS lookup is a separate request, and they may or may not have access to that. If they are looking at the https request, they only know the IP address, not the individual website or page on that website, though knowing the IP address and the size of the file coming back may give them some clues as to what you are doing.
StartSSL is $59.90, and has no problems with iOS and Android.
You usually want to sell to existing customers for less than for new installations, and the App Store doesn't allow for that.