Re: only if you ignore UNISON
No it doesn't.
It shows that a case requires a plaintiff.
366 posts • joined 19 Jun 2009
No it doesn't.
It shows that a case requires a plaintiff.
Codenames are well sorted.
CASE NIGHTMARE GREEN or
GOD GAME INDIGO are less good than some, but fun.
Statistical technique used by people who don't guess how many Fords, but count them (in a sample, or from registrations of cars etc)
If there are 1000 times as many Fords, divide the crashed Ford's by 1000 to get a crude comparator.
As I recall. So not more than 2 weeks.
That vendors are required to maintain support for software while an operating instance remains in the world ... OR until they publish the full source code - all needed to compile working instances - under a licence allowing study, support, distribution of altered versions, extension and patching, which in practice is going to be a GPL.
Then if the task is onerous and no profit can be made from it, the company loses nothing by publishing, and ends its responsibility. If it is a business decision, then their ex-customers get to make a business decision as well, and people who like supporting that sort of thing, likewise.
 You might put a number higher than 1 on that, or not.
 or country, or business, or public service, or government...
That we are still alive?
Or that we had grandfathers?
_Young_ person, you are not yet a Jedi.
And if we need attachments, do we need them present in the email?
PointMail looks a better idea, but if an email has an attachment stripping if at the border and dropping it into two days quarantine, turning it to plain text and generally neutering it and allowing it to be collected later seems better.
Into every generation one is born who think s this is possible and a good idea.
And in a country that size, digitalisation seems important.
regarded as a good thing.
It is also an investment in the future many of us share at least a portion of.
appointing someone not in a Scottish seat to be Minister for Scottish Affairs should play well in the Provinces.
* If the Tories are returned
in reducing visible interest in the South Atlantic by removing the patrol ship.
What a coincidence! We cry.
Keep it, it is good.
So there are fewer, larger, satellites would appear to be a strategy.
And adding Lego bricks of thruster clusters on each end could maintain function.
We thought we'd build one space station, then Clarke indicated 3 so let's head back toward that.
Hitherto the nice helpful world-wise ones would tell the paranoid foreigner-haters how to behave in the expectation that all the way up to the top of the Administration they would be recognised as correct.
than time spent on any other operating system and desktop.
Nor is it, in my personal and business experience, less time on Windows than on Linux.
Not officially the government I think.
Charities should be using FLOSS..
Rafael is quite pretty, and I gather works on carriers.
it may be that they do not promise or propose to do things that are not yet well worked-out.
However in (deterrence of and actions a bit short of) war, building ships for the last war may not work well.
Huge doesn't seem to be the problem - "steel is cheap, and air is free" - but for warships, even rather large ones, making them smaller targets than they might be is probably beneficial.
particular one, to add to Tesla?
Vandenberg is federal, presumably, so which other launch facilities are to hand?
Prepare for the worst. Relax and be pleased if it does not happen.
oppose, and therefore he and the party he leads should be against high speed broadband for all?
It is a socialist idea, as is a flat rate postal service and the provision of water.
The Labour voters were 2:1 in favour of remaining. How much more do you demand?
The Tory voters were 1:2 against - with the leader of their party telling them to vote for. You think the leader of the Opposition is going to influence that very much?
I was struck by the last effort to have us buy ID cards and be obliged to use them by one thing overall - that the government which proposed to require them would not accept them as ID or require that anyone else did.
(It was also notable that the thing didn't offer any prospect of doing anything else for the carrier - not an NHS card, not a driving licence, not an entry card to a workplace for a civil servant...)
I actually suggested a law was required first - that when an organisation requested ID, that if the subject presented a UK ID (card which had not been repudiated and looked like them) an offence would be committed by asking for any other form of or additional ID.
That would have granted convenience and usefulness to the holder.
want there to be no policy on, or a policy simply opposite that of someone else's?
almost anyone sufficient sense must have.
Nhs people have with such things.
is surely the operating system to expect.
(Gynoids were always going to precede androids)
Rather, they are a company good at writing bids and proposals in terms which have become an intricate game themselves.
When they get a contract, then they go looking for someone who might fulfill it.
down to a local level seems more useful today than last week does it not?
Not making progress, but not sinking or breaking, is weathering the storm.
Once the storm abates progress resumes.
Open Source: it is impossible to be prevented from checking it or having it checked;
Closed source: it is impossible to check it unless you closed it, and impossible to know it has been checked or corrected.
and agencies for the good of everyone?
So unfashionable now, alas.
Or if it were administered by competent and honest administrators.
Or perhaps even competent /or/ honest ones?
Better to export questions and gather answers, giving each citizen a monthly account of who asked what, under what power I'd pretext.
Great that it set the record, but the requirement is a lot more than that, no?
Time for a bigger newer machine.
It isn't remote, it is absent.
Oh my oh my.
would be even more likely to be correct.
the job is to connect everyone. That's what the money is for.
Nearly broken by Tatcher-Major...
Fixed by Blar - it to a lot better.
Now being broken under Cameron-May. The Liberal stub slowed it for a while.
by another identity check system which costs each user £100 if they can find someone to do it.
Not really a big usability jump there.
Are big, so one probably isn't lying down on the bit that gets hit, and work with large holes in them.
thus tending to change the pattern of purchase.
An option which would not be ridiculous would be:-
Press A to accept and complete installation of your pre installed bundled software or
Press B to permanently remove pre installed software, you will need an operating system.
Offering to generate a code to hold to demonstrate deletion would also be good for a consumer.
than crunchy powdery stuff loosely held together?
Removing it from the elevator path might be the way to go.
a civil service or consulting industry of a size and of competencies fit for the end of the 20th Century.
than is good for it.
it is impossible.
If you don't collect the data together, but instead send the queries out, you might make some use of it, but that doesn't satisfy the centralists.
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