So you've not charged him with anything but he can't have his stuff and needs to get a job.
Either charge him or give him his stuff back.
1241 posts • joined 15 Jun 2009
..asked for a new SIM and had the account switched to a new handset, and registered it to a new address, which Bonafede recognised as her ex's.
You go to all that length to stalk your ex and you use your own address?!?
The network added that it had "worked quickly to protect Francesca", but apologised "for not keeping her informed"..
BT/EE don't work quickly on anything.
it has become unfortunately necessary to use the instruments handed down by Parliament for redress of arbitrary dispossession of individuals by executive bodies through the Police Property Act," said Love.
What's the betting he wins and get everything back. Then once he has had time to decrypt it they raid his house.
The watchdog told Dixons the promo was misleading because it suggested a saving could be made when that wasn't the case, and should not be run again in the same form
So they wagged their finger up and down at them and then told them to go play. The watchdog needs to get stuck in and start giving these businesses fines.
Perfect example, walked into a shop and there's massive sale signs everywhere. Trousers on sale £30 a pair, remove sale label and find the trousers had been £25.
Until the watchdog starts showing it's teeth and chomping down on these businesses they will continue to do whatever they want.
We think this test was excessive – not reasonable, material or fair – or, based on a misunderstanding or the wrong product (a previous version of the product, which is not in the market anymore
Interesting, so you knew about the previous versions having these problems. Didn't say anything and didn't fix the newer version?
Also if this is an old product and it's not on the market anymore, why are the backend servers still running?
"In countries where we don't have the skill set that we want, we're obviously going to come to a nice agreement with our employees to treat them very fairly... and hire the best minds in the world."
So if you aren't cloudy trained you're out on your ear.
Both he and CFO Luca Mucic emphasised this was not about cost-cutting or headcount reductions - Mucic said savings would be invested in areas to help it grow.
Why not grow by re-training existing staff in cloudy stuff.
"We have strict policies that prohibit advertisers on our platforms from targeting individuals on the basis of sensitive categories such as race, sexual orientation, health conditions, pregnancy status, etc. If we found ads on any of our platforms that were violating our policies and attempting to use sensitive interest categories to target ads to users, we would take immediate action."
You have strict policies that prohibit ad slingers from targeting individuals?!? OK, but why would your policies and setup make it possible for it to happen in the first place?
What action would you take Google?
And they couldn't resist a dig, it seems, adding: "In the meantime, we will be offering them support and training on mobile mast configuration."
Nice one Three, that made me laugh.
The spokesperson added: "It was a genuine mistake and we are looking into it as a matter of urgency."
You shouldn't use the word 'genuine' in a statement, it makes you look guilty of something.
According to our source, LIVI was the frontrunner out of the seven that actually engaged one-to-one and NHS Digital spent three months working out how it could integrate the company's wares (as well as those of its competitors) into its digital platform.
I'm sure Juliet Bauer had nothing to do with LIVI being the frontrunner.
“A number of roles will be moving office locations as we bring teams together to work in a more simplified, collaborative and agile way, which will further increase our speed of delivery and digital transformation,” Looks like the PR department have thrown some buzz words together again. It's complete nonsense.
The number of redundancies will obviously be determined over the next weeks
I'm sure you already have a number in mind, you would have already done your homework on this.
Google's stated rationale for making the proposed changes, cutting off blocking plugins, is to improve security, privacy and performance, and supposedly to enhance user control.
An ad flinger making changes to stop their ads being blocked, that's not unexpected. It is incredibly lame but certainly not unexpected.
I however can't see how this will improve privacy.
Looks like a classic due diligence failure on the part of Pusher. If the domain name is that important to them shouldn't there have been policies in place to get it renewed? Even a calendar reminder would have been better than nothing.
I'm still not sure why a person from Romania would need a .co.uk domain though.
After I exposed these dangerous practices last year, several carriers, including @tmobile’s CEO @JohnLegere told me point blank that his company would stop selling customer location data to shady third parties.
You left it up to them to determine who was shady. That's your problem right there, you trusted them to police themselves.
"One of the things that’s important to us as a company, we have a stated mission of providing users with information, and so we always think it’s our duty to explore possibilities to give users access to information. What's your stated mission for China?
Providing users with information (as long as the local government approves of it), doesn't have the same grandiose ring to it, does it?
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