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Comments

  • ElephantInTheRoom

    ElephantInTheRoom

    March 10, 2015, 3:16 pm

    False. BofA would still be able to generate a positive return from all those $50 BS fees that people pay before closing their account. The expected return on fraud would be positive, and when BofA runs out of people to scam, they'd simply change their name and start over. Someone needs to charge/fine BofA so the expected return on fraud is zero or negative. That someone is called the government and the justice system.

    Sorry to bring game theory down on your libertarian dogma about free markets.

    Reply

  • hivpoz

    hivpoz

    March 10, 2015, 8:40 pm

    My partner and I are always careful. He's negative.

    Realistically, condoms kinda suck. I would love to be able to not have to use them every single time. But - I love my partner too much to risk his health and security.

    Living with HIV is manageable, but there are MAJOR consequences. I don't know how anyone who is HIV+ would wish this on another person. I'm surprised his boyfriend isn't trying to smack some sense into his head.

    What country are you in? I'm in Canada so my taxes cover seeing my doctor and getting all my tests done. But it doesn't cover drugs. Personally, my biggest fear is that I may end up uninsured and won't be able to afford my meds. If I had to pay out of pocket, my meds would cost me over $18,000/yr.

    My meds are currently covered through my employer's health insurance, but... there's a good chance I may get laid off. I'll have to restrict my job hunt to only full time jobs that provide medical benefits. In my industry, in my city, most places are hiring people on contract right now. The reality is that it will probably have to take a 20-40% pay cut to go to a job that has benefits.

    Reply

  • jbtoronto

    jbtoronto

    March 10, 2015, 3:54 pm

    No doubt everyone will downvote you because the iPhone is (too) popular, but the reality is it has the hands-down best browser on a phone. If what you want from a phone is a browser, the iPhone is the one you want.

    Blackberry and others destroy it for email, particularly if you use an Exchange server or other corporate email server, but for the web the iPhone rocks socks.

    I own and regularly use an iPhone, a Blackberry Pearl and a new Hero (I'm on contract with multiple companies) and the iPhone is in a different league when it comes to the web.

    Reply

  • rusrs

    rusrs

    March 11, 2015, 6:18 am

    > Why not consider academia? Plenty of innovation happens in universities already -- that seems a working example to support your view. (Though the present hijacking of biochemical (Pharma) uni research by big corporations is pretty awful.)

    Academia is no less immune to the specter of IP. Open access to information in spite of copyright is a growing issue and, as you note, laying commercial claim to academic ideas seems to becoming more and more common.

    In computer engineering, where I work, it has become rather clear that a world without copyright provides a vastly more efficient and profitable system -- as a result certain leading software and services companies have been embracing copyleft and free software.

    The real issue, for me, is in developing awareness of the problem with hopes of changing the law for everyone. And, to be honest, I could never deal with the academic bureaucracy -- I never went to college.

    > I'm afraid you overdosed on internet argumentery a bit. Apparently it was "moronic" to "imagine a world" that "we have today". Or maybe the imaginary-today world is moronic. I dunno! I think the imaginary world of today is just the world we live in. Anyway that original point was that cheap knockoffs can have some negative effect on innovation. I deleted it because I figured you'd reject considering the "success" of an invention.

    Yeah, I think we live in a world of gross contradiction and it's unlikely to change - hey, nothing's perfect. My intent is to call out the disconnect in the justification of intellectual control. I agree that, today, industry is shaped to depend on IP and that violating IP reduces profit. However, I don't agree that a reduction in the scope of copyright is bad. On the contrary, I see willful violation and rejection of IP law as a necessary precursor to its eventual reduction and perhaps abolishment.

    It would be pretty catastrophic if things were to change overnight and collapse expectations, but that doesn't really happen. We've been seeing a slow shift in the areas of music and movies (to me, some of the least important intellectual products). The results have, in retrospect, been better for artists and audience alike. The only groups who truly suffer are the persecuted who share.

    > My second comment was simply to note that any sort of IP exclusivity is self-reinforcing. It encourages more innovation and more IP exclusivity.

    >

    >Anyway, I see you get that, you realize there are other ways to encourage innovation, and believe that IP restrictions have got to go.

    Buying into a system tends to reinforce a system, yes. With regard to innovation I believe there is a point at which the value of the intellectual product outweighs the value of individual reward. I believe we passed this point long ago.

    > As a side note: Prescription drug IP is legitimately controversial; the sunk cost for developing drugs is multiple orders of magnitude more expensive than manufacturing. It's an ugly industry in a lot of ways, but it's a hard sell politically to reel it back. The cynical executive need only explain that if Biogen can't sell its blood thinner for $8,000 a dose, who knows if it can fund that last round of trials for a ground breaking leukemia drug?...have you ever seen a child with leukemia?

    Yeah. We can see the political issue as a parallel to the current insurance industry battles in the US. It's very hard for the public to distinguish between effective and ineffective spending; sometimes specious arguments are the most popular.

    It is true without a doubt that we need to fund r&d. However, I don't think our current system is acceptable. $10k/year cancer treatments are priced beyond what individuals can bear; another aspect of our health insurance debacle.

    Big pharma typically spends around 10-20% of its revenue on r&d. Of a $10k/year treatment, only $1-2k goes to cover the development cost.

    Reply

  • dutchmastor

    dutchmastor

    March 10, 2015, 7:17 pm

    The situation is only going to get worth mostly because of the Palestinians exploding population. The only way that Israel will be able to retain their state is if begin to help the Palestinian people with economic recovery and education.

    Israel can continue on their path but they are only prolonging the inevitable. Israel cannot remain a stable nation if it loses US support and from what I've seen lately most Americans would rather turn the area into a parking lot then search for any reasonable solutions.

    Reply

  • leolegend

    leolegend

    March 10, 2015, 10:52 pm

    Yea thanks, I do follow the money, lemme guess you voted for Obama, one of the highest paid corporate candidates in US history, part of the duopoly of the current two party system.

    So, you don't trust the government, but you trust them to put out a legit classified document? And you think that's the real story? Get real man, you just debunked your own argument.

    No, I don't think declassified documents are hard evidence of what really happened. If you follow any news story relating to CIA, NSA, FBI, there is always a cover up with destroyed documents, memos etc. The public will probably never know the truth about these things, especially with presidentially appointed judges and Defense Secretary's.

    Reply

  • outhere

    outhere

    March 11, 2015, 2:31 am

    (Will my opposing view get seriously downvoted?)

    I think you did the wrong thing. Too often people do things "for your own good" when no one should have the power to force another to do things, even when they perceive that it is helpful

    The truth is, a person SHOULD have ultimate rights over his own body, his own property and his own life, but we too often think we should make those decisions on behalf of some else regardless of whether or not that person consents. If a person is conscience enough to tell you either he wants help or he doesn't want help, then he should have the right to accept or deny help. It's his life and his body.

    I hope, if something happens to me (that doesn't involve anyone else) no one will will decide what's best for me. I think I have the right to refuse medical service if I desire, and should not be overruled by someone who forces it on me "for my own good."

    Personally, I would have offered to let him use my phone to call whomever he wants, offered my help to him and suggest solutions, but let him decide what's best for himself.

    Edit: spelling

    Reply

  • KICKERMAN360

    KICKERMAN360

    March 10, 2015, 8:39 am

    Well the USA has almost the same things then:

    * Corrupt Police officers? I'm sure there are

    * 20 million starving people? I went to a park once and under every tree there was a homeless dude. Pretty sure USA has heaps of homeless and starving people

    * Random shootouts? I've watched Cops, poorer areas have them all the time. e.g. Gang Violence

    * Insecurity? Well health insurance is one. Not knowing how you will pay for bills if you get hurt.

    Most countries are the same, on lesser degrees perhaps. Except Norway, apparently that place is perfect.

    Reply

  • AmishElectrician

    AmishElectrician

    March 11, 2015, 4:01 am

    "Once you have a compiler installed and working, simply save the program you wrote as first.c and then use the compiler you installed to make first.c into first.exe, and run it. If you need help just ask."

    Ok, in the management pane, I have:

    Workspace\first reddit project\sources\main.c

    I clicked on Run and built the project and now have BIN and a OBJ subfolders on my computer along with the .cbp (project file) and main.c file. All fine and good.

    Now, when you say to save the program as *first.c*, I went to File\save as and gave it the name *first.c*. Now I have first.c and main.c in my root project folder but still only have *main.c* in my management\projects side pane in CodeBlocks. How do I "open" first.c so it shows up in there?

    Also, how do I then make it as an .exe?

    Thanks

    Reply

  • spacedebris

    spacedebris

    March 11, 2015, 6:40 am

    I'd rather have a single payer system. I think, that just like the banking/finance industries, it is next to impossible to create regulations for these assholes who will work to subvert the spirit of the law for profit. For those libertarians who will respond that the regulations are the problem, you live in a dream world. The same dream world that Marx and Lenin and every other stripe of Utopian has lived in. Humans will fuck it up. Some for profit, some just to see if they can. If the world was better before regulations, why were 7 and 8 year old boys working in coal mines? We needed regulations to stop that shit. Capitalists don't want a free market, they want a monopoly, they will shaft anyone to get it and that is just how it is. Play the hand you're dealt. Just one word to consider: externalities.

    Reply

  • tluyben2

    tluyben2

    March 10, 2015, 11:50 pm

    I think the fact that the software is unusable when you first install it is not a good thing. That was nice in way back when web apps were not meant to be friendly and when you needed programming skillz to get it up and running, but now this is not very confidence inspiring. I tried Drupal a lot of times over the years and to get up & running with totally *basic* features like, for instance, WP has after it's sub 1-minute installation, you lose a lot of time. And then the endusers (who are usually not very good with computers ; that's why they need a CMS in the first place) do not get it at all.

    So i'm not sure about all his points; maybe template are not in the DB. However you are not commenting on logs in the db; are they? Seriously?

    And the trademark issue is not about the product, but about the owner; if it is true, it sucks as well.

    I'm not a big fan of PHP CMSs, however sometimes you need to when the client demands it. Mostly we end up with Typo3 or, for simpler sites, WP.

    Reply

  • mollymoo

    mollymoo

    March 10, 2015, 11:24 pm

    I worked for a little while working on flash drives at a data recovery company, so I learned a bit about their internal workings.

    The flash failed quite rarely, and when it did it was usually physically broken or had been through a washing machine. It was much more common to have physical damage to the connectors, or a failure of the controller or crystal. Some controllers can run quite hot and the enclosures aren't usually designed to get rid of the heat. They only dissipate a fraction of a watt, but on a tiny IC with no heatsink inside a sealed plastic enclosure that's still a lot.

    Reply

  • theAtomicFireball

    theAtomicFireball

    March 10, 2015, 10:49 am

    Aren't you ashamed of yourself for buying what you believe is an overpriced flash drive? I mean, they can't restrict your capabilities if you don't have one, but if you bought one knowing what it is then, what, you're blaming Apple for selling you the product you asked to buy?

    Buy a competing product if you find Apple's practices so obnoxious. If you're not willing to put your money where your mouth is and insist on buying the product knowing full well the terms and conditions of the purchase, then just shut up, fucktard.

    Reply

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