* Posts by Richard Jones 1

949 posts • joined 10 Sep 2009

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Brit prosecutors ask IT suppliers to fight over £3 USB cable tender

Richard Jones 1
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FAIL

@ Brenda McViking

How true your comments were. I have been retired for some years but an associated company had even worse rules than yours. One 'command centre' had a critical capacity issue with the power feed to the site. The manager needed more seats so took the wise route of buying LED displays on petty cash for just over £100 a time rather than £2,000 per throw from the 'supplier of choice' As a circa £100 item they were not capitalised and were classed as expendable so did not justify a supplier's maintenance agreement. He also saved the cost of a new power supply, (£50,000 plus) and its follow on higher bills. Mind you their procurement cycle time for new kits was up to 12 months. This did not sit well with a just in time style desire to buy kit to service new contracts.The different business in which I worked had a customer first service ethic, so we ended up servicing both ends of the deal with equipment. (The same brilliant unit had even managed to sign off on empty racks 'as ready for service', so their super systems really worked well. The customer suffered a two week's delay while we, not the sister bunch organised the missing equipment to arrive, oops.)

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Watch: Armed Ukrainian cyber-cops raid MeDoc in NotPetya probe

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Hmm

@ Ole Juul, who has been cited, the company or the tax authorities? It is not an issue which affects me or greatly concerns me, but having a better understanding of what went on is always attractive to me. On the other hand everyone thinks their security exceeds all requirement for them, until things go really soure.

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Despite high-profile hires, Apple's TV plans are doomed

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Must watch tv ?

@ I ain't Spartacus, some useful ideas, noted.

Thank you.

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Richard Jones 1
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Re: Must watch tv ?

@Dave 126 I have struggled to decide, were you being sarcastic or snide?

I am aware that some sort of 'tube' has a range of crap 'videos', though happily they achieve the same lack of interest as most of the main stream offerings, but if they float your boat, happy sailing!

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Richard Jones 1
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Re: Must watch tv ?

With increasing pain in my arms and neck from spinal problems, reading for any length of time is a hard work and painful experience. I really would love a better collection of viewable and enjoyable programmes. Sadly I find the chore of wading through huge volumes of listing to be daunting. While I have had access to one subscription service for a year or two I have yet to find anything to draw me into watch. Yet another 'not quite a me too' is less than something I desire. Something to generate and hold my interest would be nice but to date Apple, (and pretty much everyone else to a lesser extent) have served a different demographic. Their 100% output never overlaps with my 3%. viewing want Maybe one day something good will happen, but I am not going to hold my breath for something to lighten the entertainment darkness. Perhaps the issue is that too many offerings mine the same mother load so their output falls consistently into my no thanks 97%.

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British Airways poised to shed 1,000 jobs to Capita

Richard Jones 1
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What Does BA Mean?

I used to like them / use them 30 or 40 years ago before they were called BA. Now-a-days I thought that BA stood for Bloody Awful.

Their current efforts to justify my understanding of what BA represents are outstanding.

Its about the only thing about them that crawls above 'grim'. Happily I will never expect to travel anyway and foreign travel would never involve them, (and a few other skip divers from the travel world).

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Germany puts halt on European unitary patent

Richard Jones 1
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@AC, Do you mind, Junker will be having a bottle or two of wine break rather than a tea break. Of course after they have decided which wine to try...

No wonder it all workings so well.

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The internet may well be the root cause of today's problems… but not in the way you think

Richard Jones 1
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Re: The problem isn't ideologies spreading on the Internet

Claptrap, austerity as you call it is a consequence of overspending until you have no money left and borrowing has been seen for the folly it is. My grandchildren will still be paying off Blair's PFI contracts for most of their lifetime. The problem is no one can be bothered to learn from history so endlessly repeat its mistakes. I went abroad to work many years ago because the socialist government of the time were hell bent on wreaking the joint by funding failure while taxing anything still working until it was starved of funds to carry on.

Even in this modern world young can get jobs if they discard the web fed clap trap they were fed. I have coached several to forget the false hoods they were told by antisocial media, they obtained jobs within weeks after months of web folklore inspired failure.

Many things can be a force for good or evil. Some of the internet is good, some OK and some is frankly rubbish. Antisocial networking, is a great way to make money for a few and perhaps they should pay back something the harm they permit by encouraging bullying and other 'dark arts'.

When they filter out a celebrated anti war image from > 40 years ago, yet allow torture videos from terror groups even you should be able to understand that their balance is doubtful.

While YouTube has some helpful, interesting stuff, educational, or entertaining stuff, quite what is the value of something instructing the feeble minded to go and kill <insert your personal object of hate here> or commit suicide? Please explain their value?

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Class clowns literally classless: Harvard axes meme-flinging morons

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Humor vs. Stupid

What is this stupid use of the one time underworld term snitch? I guess you would be saying the same about someone known to be planning any sort of criminal enterprise? I can just imagine you sitting somewhere hearing that a bomb has gone off or a person has been stabbed and robbed when you could have reported what you know and prevented the crime. Ah well at least you would not have been a snitch.

Sorry grow up, criminals need no protection from the consequences of their actions. With people questioning why radicalisation is not being stopped - (and I mean in all of its vile forms, left, right, religious and plain stupid) the 'dumb arse' oh you must not be a snitch response, is nothing more than dumb arse writ large.

We need people prepared to stand up and be honest and far fewer stupid fools who think extremism of any form is fine by them . The 'Oh and let us have a cheap laugh at the though of assaulting someone because of their colour, religion, race, poorness richness (or add in your own pet hate) to the hate brew mix' is not OK by some who can still think.

Perhaps I am the only one who thinks Jessica the honest should instantly qualify for a humanities qualification, perhaps with a side order of philosophy as garnish.

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Do cops need a warrant to stalk you using your cellphone records? US Supremes to mull it over

Richard Jones 1
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What a Mess

What is next, objecting to the use of number plate location data to prove a vehicle was at a location? Or an image of someone's face captured during a break in or a witness statement that they saw AAA do YYY?

I am not an American but I find it hard to believe that the founding fathers envisaged a constitution designed to protect criminals at the expense of the innocent, though come to think of it the Criminal Protection Service, (CPS) in the UK often appears to do just that.

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Whoops! Microsoft accidentally lets out a mobile-'bricking' OS update

Richard Jones 1
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Joke

MS Mobiles or Smoke Signals

“Today was a great exercise in our whole team coming together to solve a singular problem,” Sarkar tweeted yesterday.

I guess they were not eating their own dog food (using the company devices) if they managed to communicate. Though on second thoughts perhaps they came to the same room to communicate because they ate at the company dog bowls?

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Microsoft court victory prompts call for data-grabbing regime

Richard Jones 1
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Given the USA's bent staff's record of selling anything and everything to the highest bidding TV channel, who would respect them let alone trust them*. Sorry you can and they can stuff their clouds where the sun would never look at a bleached set of bones. Trust everyone except the damned corrupt and ill vetted useless Yanks to get anything right, sod the bent lot of them.

Phew, that is the toned down version, the first one melted the screen.

*See the result of the Manchester data auction.

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EU security think tank ENISA looks for IoT security, can't find any

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Oh no

Well at the moment, there is no front door, no back door, no walls and no windows, oh and no roof either; are you so sure you like that situation?

Oh ah is that a government spook I see looking through your missing everything or just some local tramp?

At least he can see you have nothing to hide.so no real need to even bother looking.

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Richard Jones 1
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Correction Required? Plus Rules 1~5

The article refers to 'cites connected cars and factors' , should that be factories?

I agree that rules 1~5 provide a good mandatory starting point though they must be subject to continuous ongoing revue.

Providing that rules 1~5 are implemented, adding or modifying the rules would be straight forward as needs arose.

Add

Rule 6 any device not adopting the current, as amended rules for IOT devices to be bared from all access to or from the internet. This is also required to ensure continuous compliance.

Rule 2 should carry a rider that forces the user to update the even the default unique credentials within three months of installation and meet agreed standards for uniqueness and complexity or be barred from the internet.

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Ransomware scum have already unleashed kill-switch-free WannaCry‬pt‪ variant

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Experts all giving advice how how to stay secure

I went to mine as well, except that their system is less than 12 months old and was fine. The local NHS trust is saying the same about their systems.

The old system that the GP used, (mandated by the relevant authority) was a real bag of nails, it had longer outages than working periods and the support package appears to have been provided by a corpse on Prozac. The Lead GP threatened to wall up the next support person who failed to fix it after a two day and counting outage . So far so good with the new one.

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Microsoft to spooks: WannaCrypt was inevitable, quit hoarding

Richard Jones 1
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Re: The lull before the next storm rolls in

The last thing I read about Munich and Linux was a statement that it was a disaster and that they had to change course bad to something with main stream support. I guess the IT managers and the beer halls have a few missed appointments after all. Or has it all changed again?

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74 countries hit by NSA-powered WannaCrypt ransomware backdoor: Emergency fixes emitted by Microsoft for WinXP+

Richard Jones 1
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Re: From North of the Border

Update, software does not run on the ground or in the air, it requires hardware, thus upping the cost considerably. Then it needs installing or profiling. Then it needs testing and deploying. You might even need to train staff to use it correctly. Then there are all of those lovely custom crafted funnies that all the staff know and love like CTI scanners and MRI machines, etc. Etc.

So as a reasonable estimate the costs of deployment are probably out by a factor of 10 at a minimum.

None of this is a reason to not act, but knee jerks are for jerks.

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Try not to scream: Ads are coming to Amazon's Alexa – and VR goggles

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Pass

Originally I could see no reason for the tat, ow I can see only reasons not to buy the tat.

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Australian Taxation Office named as party preventing IT contractors being paid

Richard Jones 1
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Joke

I wonder what will happen with the Aus Tax Office IT?

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iPhone lawyers literally compare Apples with Pears in trademark war

Richard Jones 1
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Should Have Gone to Specsavers

Perhaps they should try a cactus picture next time, the prickly pear should do nicely and suggest that apple's terminally stupid lawyers and the various courts of injustice see an optician, e.g Specsavers.

I would just love to make an insecticide against the apple worms, some may remember that the apple was originally a fruit. I do remember and enjoy them every day, I find them much more tasty than the crock of shit electronics lot.

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As you stare at the dead British Airways website, remember the hundreds of tech staff it laid off

Richard Jones 1
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Re: I realise it's simplistic but....

Perhaps they were all stuck in their seats needing to go to the loo and, well nature took its course? Then the lights went off due to the 'damp problem'?

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Banking group denied access to iPhones' NFC chips for alt.Apple.Pay

Richard Jones 1
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@ Natalie Gritpants

No it is not and on all levels, it is just another spoilt brat.

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Nest cameras can be easily blacked out by Bluetooth burglars

Richard Jones 1
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The NSA Front Door Feature

Perhaps it is simply the NSA's/CSA's front door feature to allow 'permitted access' as required to confirm how daft users of these device really are?

This now pointless rubbish is not even IDIOTIC (Internet Direct Integration of Threats Including Chaos/Criminals) since Bluetooth is not an internet protocol.

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Bloke cuffed after 'You deserve a seizure' GIF tweet gave epileptic a fit

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Trivial fix

I agree with everything you said and upvoted your thoughtful post. However, I also feel that sending out what appear to be death threats and a notification of an intent to take what he desired to be deadly action, is really not the brightest action. Following through with something clearly designed to activate a potentially harmful condition was dumber than being purely stupid. Stabbing someone or even shooting them is also not always fatal, but has anyone seen that being used as a defence?

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Smut-scamming copyright chaser 'fesses up, will do hard time

Richard Jones 1
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Re: God I love America:

Is he the sort of entrepreneur the new 'so called president' Trump, (honoured with 'so called after objecting to so called judges questioning his errors) would like to see making money off of Americans?

Or would he not like the competition?

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Facebook shopped BBC hacks to National Crime Agency over child abuse images probe

Richard Jones 1
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What the F*** Zuck

What a bunch of really, truly stupid bozo's. Perhaps they want to be called kiddie choice book? I have never had any interest in the dummybook and preferred to refer to it as bumbook, but this latest stupid move does so much take the biscuit but the entire biscuit factory.

Did you hear the really crass statement that the FB's UK dumb-nuts communications twit gave to the BBC when he or anyone else was too afraid to appear in person.

I agree that it would be best to sent wallybook a link in future, perhaps a mass mailing of links relating to crap would be the way forward, but then the dodgy character in charge would probably blame people for finding FB were hoarding illegal material.

Should FB be added to the UK black list of 'unsuitable sites' and give some of our population a reason to get a life once more?

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Watt the f... Dim smart meters caught simply making up readings

Richard Jones 1
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Perhaps They Need a Name Change

Call them 'lottery meters' they generate random numbers that you can use to lose on the lottery. A double success, overpay and lose your stake - time for a stake, straight through the heart of this pile of agricultural effluent.

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Google, what the hell? Search giant wrongly said shop closed down, refused to list the truth

Richard Jones 1
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Re: And people trust goo ...

And Google trusts 'users', (or should that be 'losers') why exactly?

Sounds a bit like protection rackets and the laundrette wars of a few years back.

It is also known as poisoning the well in some circles.

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Ditching your call centre for an app? Be careful not to get SAP-slapped

Richard Jones 1
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SAP

Sodding Awful Software licenses?

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Kids these days will never understand the value of money

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Cashless society

@Lost all faith, only if you are a relation of that woman north of the border.

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Richard Jones 1
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Am I the only one demanding a paper receipt?

Whatever transaction I conduct I want a paper receipt to keep track of what I spend or to prove that I have paid for the item. I track every item at home and check every statement as it comes in, all unexpected items are immediately queried. Perhaps this is because I draw no line between cash or money in a column of figures on a sheet or on computer screen. Perhaps it is also why I carry no debts and do not borrow, why pay interest and double the cost of an item?

Wave and pay has yet to have any advantage for me and as for huge modern mobiles, I do not want anything that large and I certainly don't want to keep handling or touching the damned thing. Shirt pocket size is big enough for me and until I can get the functions I use in anything to replace the ten your old phone I now use the pressures is to not downgrade.

@Marketing Hack is right people feel the pain when they physically pay out, once you have learned the connection, changing the payment method still involves the realisation of money changing hands, mine to theirs, the method drops out of the equation.

Perhaps I should get into usury business now to benefit from this brave new world, but if it involves using a 'phone the size of a paperback book, perhaps I will not bother.

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New PayPal T&Cs prevents sellers trash-talking PayPal

Richard Jones 1
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Clealry it is Now

Pay-ME-Pal,

I can say this as I have never used them and see even less reason to start using them now.

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Free smart fridges! App stores in fountains! Plus more from Canonical man

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Welcome to our new Fridge Overlords

Our fridge-freezer was bought in about 1975 and apart from a new thermostat that I fitted several years ago, it has never been serviced. It now lives in the integral garage, and has done so since about 1992. So this makes it more than half my age. Oh and being that old it can still operate successfully even when the garage temperature drops.

Why the £$%^&*)(*&^%$£ would I want something that has to clutter up WiFi (with what pointless signal noise?) and probably ends up being a vector for the next DOS campaign?

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Russia reports RAT scurrying through govt systems, chewing data

Richard Jones 1
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Re: After reading the description of the malware...

Your company took laptops across a boarder, any boarder with data on them?

Frankly I find that highly surprising given the state of knowledge anytime in the past 15~20 years, unless of course they had previously filled the hard drive with dummy or otherwise false data.

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TV anchor says live on-air 'Alexa, order me a dollhouse' – guess what happens next

Richard Jones 1
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@MachDiamond

I completely agree, I have user specific voice control for required functions on my ten year old Nokia mobile. It is the one feature I need on the phone, however it is not entirely voice, a single physical contact on the headphone is also required to wake up the feature making for relatively secure user specific voice activation. What a shame modern phones cannot appear to do the same basic job. The modern items cost so much, do everything I do not want or need, yet cannot supply my one want making them useless for me.

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New US rules on 'vehicle-to-vehicle' communications under consultation

Richard Jones 1
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Joke

Was there a word missing or are humans made by vesical interactions?

Quote prevent 500,000 crashes, and approximately 1,000 lives EndQuote

Is there a desire to prevent such lives?

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If only our British 4G were as good as, um, Albania's... UK.gov's telco tech report

Richard Jones 1
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@Phil O' Sophical I live about a mile from a motorway leading to / from London and less than 30 miles from central London. I would really like 2G reception in house rather than the zero bars that I normally get. My mobile phone is really only useful as a mobile phone when it is out and about. Most times I deny having a mobile to avoid callers wasting their time calling, I always point possible callers to the land line since that normally works and the quality is far better. There is no point 'upgrading', (really downgrading) to something more expensive and less useful until it 'works', whatever that means in this wants-to-be-third-world-country.

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Blue sky basic income thinking is b****cks

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Mixed feelings

I absolutely agree with your comments and no doubt the other side will hammer in. If anyone takes the time to follow real life, e.g. by watching the flow through the Job Centre they will see what a depressing place it can be. Many come because they are unable to work through no fault or error of their making. Possibly > 90% fall into this group, but you do also get the odd one or two who are a delight for headline writers short of a space filler. the characters who have missed 6 appointments in a row who clearly explain it is not their fault as they "do not do mornings".

Let me very clear the >90% are deserving of very carefully crafted help, the sort of help that was available back in the late 1940s and early 1950s, when the country needed to find people to work at whatever they could do. But back then efforts were made to try to find what was possible, not reasons to find that it was impossible for them to do anything. Job roles were found and some of them were still working and earning when I joined the labour force in the 1960s. Their accumulated skills served them well and they were often well respected members of the workforce, except when other more able bodied failed to communicate with them and used assumption not communication. I know I had to sort out the messes that created. Then of course we started resorting to importing people to try to fill the gaps, there is no intent to denigrate the imported workers.only to worry that today's stop gap is all too easily tomorrow's problem

So now stop simply ticking boxes, start to deal with people and their issues in a quest for workable solutions to ease their lives. I have a close relation who urgently needs such help, a few hours voluntary work per week breaches their limits all too easily, following a string of medical problems. They don't moan about 'not doing mornings', but they do get hugely depressed about not having any quality of life and no way to improve that limiting situation.

For the record, they get no unemployment money or any other income either and relay on relations to house, feed, transport and clothe them.

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'Emoji translator' sought by translations firm

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Competitive Salary

How many yak pats is it the the local currency these days?

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UK.gov was warned of smart meter debacle by Cabinet Office in 2012

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Consumer benefits?

Still we could all stumble round in the dark with no heating eating raw food until frost bite, food poisoning or falling down the stairs put us in a hospital that was lacking enough patients. Oh dear we don't have any of those.

We just deal in over priced half baked ideas that are no damned good.

Just how was this supposed to do anyone who pays the bills any good?

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Panicked WH Smith kills website to stop sales of how-to terrorism manuals

Richard Jones 1
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@Andrew Jones 2

So the fact (not supposition) that a certain Thomas Mair, 53 is stated to have used the contents of such a book to build a device to kill Jo Cox does not blow a hole in your weak arguement. It is not just stupid master mind terrorists but feable minded bigots and dopes we have to worry about. I realise you made a sort of Trump sound bite but is that all there is to life and death?

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IoT worm can hack Philips Hue lightbulbs, spread across cities

Richard Jones 1
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Idiotic

The acronym was wrong from the start, it is not IOT but the Internet Direct Integration of Threats Including Chaos, or IDIOTIC, It adds next to nothing and takes away as much as it can.

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New MH370 handshake and wing debris analysis suggests rapid descent

Richard Jones 1
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Re: Conspiracy ..

With more time and probably more thought, those with the required mathematical skills have realised that the data was capable of even more in depth analysis. Every event has its own unique signature. Sometimes it takes a great deal of time to decipher the more archane aspects of the item. How many here would be able to put their hands on all the skills required? It is one thing to read the work of others and superficially accept or follow the text. It is quite another to be able to generate the original ideas that allowed the analysis to be developed.

Whatever is said and done, the dead are still dead and will not be recovered. No analysis can change that. The burning, unanswered question that remains is why did it happen at all?

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Facebook chokes off car insurance slurp because – get this – it has privacy concerns

Richard Jones 1
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We Profit From You

Only backside book is allowed to profit, the users are the commodity to be milked dry. Commodities do not make money, they make other people rich.

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Wi-Fi baby heart monitor may have the worst IoT security of 2016

Richard Jones 1
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Re: I will have to buy a car one day

My wife has a modern car, it is like being in a fairground ride with sensors pinging and complaining distracting the driver from what matters.

So it is with the 'let's sell more junk squad'. If there is a medical problem use medical grade hardware and check the stuff to the nth degree, plus do it in a suitable location. If there is no medical issue, then remember, children have survived since before the cave people era without crap electronics. Safety proofing homes is another issue.

Note, medical places are very noisy, the wired sensors* are always falling off, they stick on but must be able to be removed without attached skin. The first few times you are there your insides want to join the outside world when the buzzers go off and the red lights burn. (You know some will die, but which ones and when?)

*Take care with the trailing wires, attendant tripping, infant strangulation and choking hazard for growing babies during unskilled user deployment.

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Europe loves to pay by bonk* - survey

Richard Jones 1
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Trying to Find a Point

I do not use the underground and avoid London like one would a plague pit.

I try to follow what I assume to be the RMT advice namely;

Your better off by far if you can get where you are going by car.

In any case most places I go to are nowhere near any sort of station, many are miles from a bus stop.

However, tomorrow I will use 'flash and dash', flash the bus pass and dash on the bus to a hospital. Then I shall hope to repeat the process in the reverse direction until I can drive again.

To get the phone out of its inside pocket is hard work whereas extracting a card is optimised for my easy access.

Oh and the phone only does exactly what I need. No flashy, hand held hardware, as I don't have three or more hands .I really don't want the phone handy for every two bit work dodger to steal. So please remind me, is there a point to wave your money goodbye technology and if so, why I should go to the inconvenience of something that is harder work and has generally poor battery life?

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PC sales sinking almost as fast as Donald Trump's poll numbers

Richard Jones 1
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The Kit Is Fast Becoming Just Tools

For many people the various items are just bits of kit to do jobs. Tools only need to be replaced when they can no longer do the job, break or the job changes. If the job is still getting done 'well enough'; why change the tool(s)?

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My Nest smoke alarm was great … right up to the point it went nuts

Richard Jones 1
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Stop

Re: Fire and smoke alarms and safety

A very interesting table, happily I have only lived in countries at the lower end of the tables. I suspect that clothing style along with open cooking fires and lighting sources plays a part in a few countries.

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Richard Jones 1
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Re: Judge Wendell Holmes

Basic understanding failure here.

Asking people to evacuate because of a fire issue is one thing. Some fool shouting fire will have people clambering over seats and other people in their haste to irrationally cause panic, if the fire does not do anything much the panic has and will kill people..

I was on a bus once, the conductor came half way up the stairs after the bus stopped and the engine died. He asked polity for everyone to please get off the bus, people started to grumble and shuffle, when he added because its on fire, the speed increased but without panic. Just shouting fire from some random place would have produced a different response.

(We all stood looking through the windows to see what had happened. A small bit of browned floor due to an exhaust blow, we were all disappointed.)

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Richard Jones 1
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Oh glitches, early in the morning I read it as little ditches, i.e. things you fall into or drive into by accident when avoiding something that was not there; just like a want to be smart(er) device would.

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