branches. cheques. cash.
use them or lose them.
542 posts • joined 27 Oct 2014
branches. cheques. cash.
use them or lose them.
email: just say no.
the home office are lying.
it's fraud by misrepresentation you dolts, get it right.
which law says this?
eh? the land registry is open, ownership of properties is public knowledge?
downvote for the something to hide gibe: the fact that your current stance is acceptable to TPTB doesn't give immunity for all time.
however, have to agree with some of it, I see no reason to trust CAs and given that you eventually get to naughty.com I can't see how you can hide that fact other than by using tor.
I think a look at the threat model would give some clarity.
your triumphalism is unwarranted. but nice try.
I see a bright future for "ancillary services".
mug punter: this is a subject access request tell me everything
ca: why, we have nothing on you mr punter, hth hand
alternatively, put some humans in the loop who can jfdi.
"While it's hard to fault the ambition of Lloyds"
let me help you with that. the object of the exercise is to improve the flow of cash to firstly directors and, a distant second, shareholders. this is achieved by getting rid of buildings full of people who were sufficiently intelligent and well trained to do things like, oh, entering a new address into a database. this laughably old fashioned way of doing business was replaced by a series of robots programmed to say things like "we're experiencing extremely high call volumes at the moment" and sending emails requesting information from no-reply addresses.
the ambition to divert more money into directors pockets has been achieved by saving huge amounts of money on people and buildings. any impact on customer service is spun by mindless pr droids wittering about new ways of working.
"software functioning as intended" well yes, obviously hugely profitable.
the internet is unsuitable for anything serious.
and don't forget the spooks have an unlimited budget for ladies underwear.
http://www.rosettacode.org/wiki/Rosetta_Code is still up.
any word on the pension deficit?
lots of bros who collectively couldn't make 1% of the contribution that woman did.
twitter thread "about Constance Tipper, 1st woman faculty @Cambridge_Eng whose work helped feed Britain during WW2"
social justice eh? who needs it?
so unfurling a no entry sign will just stop the cars?
so 10% above rpi would be "in line with inflation"?
the price of potatoes goes up, so mobile phone calls are suddenly more expensive to provide?
"Windows 7 retains a sizable market share according to web estimates."
add 1 to this number for my win7 work machine that nevver touches the internet.
don't dig for gold, sell shovels.
looking forward to this flagging up tom and jerry cartoons.
look forward to seeing the video of the amazing nematode circus.
as stated above, if the code is that important to you then create a fork, update as necessary. if it disappears upstream ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
so the court is compelling him to incriminate himself?
anonymous age verification.
and 1.6 billion of "good will" on the balance sheet
nhs digital will carry on regardless, they're run by an arse covering ex home office civil servant.
don't try this at home, children.
software and commands to potentially operate the mission
plus something to put the floppy disk in?
so why are you still there?
such is life
thats the way of the world
and suchlike platitudes
assuming the backups weren't corrupted...
IT the core system?
the one that sends emails that can't be replied to?
that says we're experiencing extremely high call volumes 24/7?
that turns employees into robots mindlessly reciting words on a screen?
the one that ensures your details can never be updated because the system won't let me?
I'm seeing a huge competitive advantage here, at a modest cost, resulting in a more effective and resilient organisation.
spending the extra to get rid of the computers, thereby improving the quality of service looks like a good move?
no more robotic emails or dumb chatbots telling you they're passionate about customer service, you'd get to talk to someone who could actually do something. back to the future.
it's their (your) professional duty to refuse to do these things.
and the probation officer with the usb stick gets off scot free?
JS got his knickers in a twist there.
I see integrity runs through their DNA.
important as radar was, it required command and control, arguably where the Brits won.
steam gives way to sail a good principle.
cry me a river.
seems like a good idea to me.
dead easy now and perfectly legal given a little subterfuge:
interesting to see the tories interfering with the sacred workings of the market.
what does the recipient of the 1.4 Mb (respect, 720K in the good old days) floppy do with it?
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