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Depending on how you purchase your ticket, MD The brain is the organ of learning, loving, and behaving for every member of a family, school, church or business. 8 hours ago This is not just a cliché, either: A survey revealed that a whopping 85 of jobs are filled via networking.

I think a lot of what gets companies in trouble especially when they're small and young is is the allure of the Walmart sale or the allure of CVS coming in and and you can find yourself with a large customer concentration.

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  • mushpuppy

    mushpuppy

    March 11, 2015, 9:02 am

    As your sister is a minor, you need to talk to your parents about it. I say this not because I'm a parent, but because her posting the photos may have legal consequences for your entire family. And, of course, the net is no substitute for parental involvement.

    If you don't want to talk to your parents--that is, if there's a genuinely significant reason why you shouldn't, instead of just that you think they're not cool or wouldn't understand--then you should talk to her about it. And explain the same thing I said above: all across the U.S. (assuming you're in the U.S.), legal authoritities have demonstrated increasing hostility to the idea of young women distributing nude photos of themselves to others. The result could be that your parents are arrested/investigated for child abuse/neglect, your sister is removed from the home and placed into the foster care system, and your family is torn apart.

    If she doesn't respond to that, then you must inform your parents about this.

    As others have said, don't lie about this or try to solve it yourself. This is a serious problem, and the best way to demonstrate your maturity (I mean this kindly) is to act the way a mature person would. Get your parents involved. What they do is up to them, but I would think that their response would include contacting the web site where you saw the photos and informing it that it's posting photos of an underage female.

    Reply

  • humbled

    humbled

    March 11, 2015, 12:44 am

    When you're interviewing, ask about their process. If you get confused looks, it's not for you. Don't get bogged down in specifics. You'll want to hear about how they do continuous integration and believe in and have automated tests, but you don't have to demand that they are a TDD, BDD, or whatever shop *per se*. Bonus: they shoot for a reasonable amount of coverage. You also want to hear them talk about SOME sort of larger management process, be that (generically) agile or CMMI, or something specific like XP or RUP. The reason process is important is because it shows you they have a framework for dealing with customer requests & problems beyond *do it! do it now!* </arnold>. Now, you should do some research because sometimes the processes themselves can be bloated crappy headaches, but in general it's good when someone at least HAS one. Bloated process > no process. You may feel more "free" in a no process shop, until you deliver to the customer(s) and the demands start flowing in. Weak management rolls over, schedules fly out the window, and suddenly everything is chaos.

    Reply

  • rjonesy

    rjonesy

    March 10, 2015, 4:11 pm

    While I am glad he stood up, I think he did a poor job - he should have been better prepared...

    1. When compared to Joe Wilson... "Joe Wilson shouted over the president from his seat during a joint session of Congress. I gave a speech. I'm not a heckler, I'm a congressman trying to save lives."

    2. When confronted about a supposed Republican plan... "If Republicans truly believed in those policies why didn't they pass it in 2001? 02? 03? 04? 05? 06? 07? 08? You had control of the Presidency, House, Senate, and Supreme Court, something this President doesn't have, and you couldn't pass a single one of those reforms. Republicans showed their true colors - they are perfectly content with 42,000 people dying a year without health care. You had your chance, it's our turn now.

    I wish our Representatives got some serious debate preparation before they did these kinds of things...

    Reply

  • missdingdong

    missdingdong

    March 10, 2015, 5:23 am

    You could be very honest and confront the woman with what you suspect. She will deny it, of course. But then you could tell her that you don't want her to visit your grandfather unless there's another family member present. And then set up a schedule for her to visit. Tell her that if she sees your grandfather at other times and you find out, she will be told not to visit at all.

    The thing about this is that if she doesn't really care about your grandfather, and is only there to steal his money, she'll stop visiting him entirely. You also have to weight how much it will affect him if in any case she is banned from his house, or if she decides to stop seeing him after you impose your rules.

    The question is, too, whether this is legal. You might have to see a lawyer to discuss guardianship of your grandfather. The money spent may be worth it for your peace of mind.

    Reply

  • ucbmckee

    ucbmckee

    March 10, 2015, 10:39 am

    That's not a fear, it's likely a fact. My wife is a microbiologist and has done some professional research/work in this area. We're surprisingly close to figuring out ageing mechanisms at a gene level and, quite probably, being able to manipulate those genes. Almost certainly, this will happen in our lifetimes. Unfortunately, such genetic modifications would probably have to be done at the time of fertilization, making it completely worthless for us poor sods; gene therapy is likely not a stable enough or safe enough means to convey the modified genes.

    Reply

  • miked4o7

    miked4o7

    March 11, 2015, 4:45 am

    I agree with your points, but I think there IS a republican argument to be made here IF either the Senate bill or HR3200 were to pass as they're written now (which they're unfortunately against). The problem with eliminating portability restrictions now is that it allows insurance companies to completely escape any consumer protections that states try to put in place.

    But if the federal regulations on insurance provide adequate consumer protection, which I believe they would if either of these bills passed, then I think it would be a good idea to open up portability and provide more choices for consumers that way.

    Reply

  • NoMoreNicksLeft

    NoMoreNicksLeft

    March 11, 2015, 5:55 am

    > One side has data gathered from around the world and the other side has lies and blind rage over having a black president (and a massive leaching industry willing to pour millions into saving itself).

    You miss the point, dumbass.

    It's not a debate over fact. It's a debate over what people want. That you've gathered all your little bits and pieces of propaganda... er, sorry, research, doesn't change things... some people do not want it.

    > The rest of the modern world has already decided on Universal Healthcare. You may not want it but the majority of your country does.

    What, suddenly we're believing push polls? It's unclear how many really want it.

    Reply

  • clothespegs

    clothespegs

    March 10, 2015, 2:50 pm

    Well my family had this weird whistling thing , so if you were ever in a crowd situation, whistle, get a responce, found someone. My grandfather can mimic alot of birdsong. It's incredible. Mostly though it's just a language thing. My family pepper their speech using ridiculous. I have never seen any of this written down, so phonetically something like "Don't Speak" would be "Careker Rocker" or using 'Mandy' instead of Me. There's absolutely load and I find it hard to keep up with older family members sometimes.

    Reply

  • fnord123

    fnord123

    March 10, 2015, 9:38 am

    >Whatever you do, don't try to get so good at one particular language that you shoehorn every problem into that language. Different problems will be much easier (quicker) to solve in different languages and platforms. It sounds like your colleague may have fallen into that mindset already.

    I think I know what you mean, but the way this is worded it sounds like you're suggesting for GP to avoid becoming an expert in any particular language. I'm pretty sure you don't mean that. GP should become an expert at at least one language and then they can measure their competence against other languages. When they learn one thing very very well then they can reuse the metacognitive skills they acquire from this expertise and apply it to learning other languages.

    Reply

  • redditbannedmeagain

    redditbannedmeagain

    March 10, 2015, 9:46 am

    > Why are you taking this discussion down a tangent?

    > Nobody said that it required two incomes...that's NOT what this discussion is about you wad.

    This discussion is about child support, the existence of which is founded on the notion that the income of the non-custodial parent is required to successfully raise a child. This is a nonsense.

    I'm not taking anything down a tangent, stop throwing a hissy-fit because someone disagrees with you.

    > Otherwise you are just showing everyone how little you understand logic, biology, and the laws of cause & effect.

    Sex can result in pregnancy, but the outcome of pregnancy is not necessarily a baby, and hasn't been since abortion became readily available. You are trying to downplay the existence of abortion in an attempt to make men equally responsible for a decision which they quite obviously do not have an equal say in.

    > You do not have a right to try and force that decision AFTER THE FACT, and then absolve yourself of responsibility because she didn't go along with it.

    Women have extra rights, and with these extra rights comes the extra responsibility to ensure that they don't bring a child in to this world if they do not have the means to support it, and the moral obligation not to force fatherhood on an unwilling man who got them pregnant.

    I'm not arguing that men don't have any responsibilities, I'm arguing that responsibilities are proportional to rights.

    Reply

  • utnapistim

    utnapistim

    March 10, 2015, 10:20 am

    I think the best thing you can do for her (and for your relationship with her) is to treat her as a mature and responsible person (and make sure she sees that).

    First, yes you should talk to her. You should also tell her that you were looking for porn if that comes up - no reason to act like it's something to be hidden) and that she may have problems she hasn't considered by posting pictures of herself.

    Tell her that _it's her choice_, but to keep in mind that:

    * since you saw those pictures, others (including her friends and your parents) might see them also

    * once on the internet there's no way to take them down (and if she really wants to do that she should at least censor identifiable information)

    * she may get in legal trouble now, or even years later (with her being a minor in the pictures).

    I realize none of this touches on the fact that she should (or not) do this, and this is intentional. If you show her that you value her right to make this decision for herself, she will feel the responsibility is hers, and she should also feel free to talk about it with you.

    Reply

  • whyvas

    whyvas

    March 11, 2015, 2:36 am

    Before the ziplock bag in the freezer (as this is likely the last time it will fire up and you have very little time to grab what you want) download Hiren's boot CD and run HDD Regenerator. This program doesn't modify anything on the hard drive and magically recovers bad sectors about %70 of the time. It can take a while to run but it is well worth it. If this doesn't work, then try the freezer trick.

    If you do the freezer trick, double bag it and remove as much air as you can from each. Once you're ready to fire it up, have the computer ready to go and know what files you want to get because once the drive warms up, there's a good chance it'll start to fail even harder than before you started due to the moisture.

    Sorry if I am too late.

    Reply

  • ibmer

    ibmer

    March 10, 2015, 11:14 am

    First, can't believe IBMer was not already taken... throw away account, or is it???

    I work for IBM. We use notes, as one might expect.

    The joke around the office (and by office I mean your telecommuting buddies) is that IBM is required to use notes as part of a anti-competetive settlement to keep us from being overly productive.

    I started using it in the 7.x days a few years back, after coming from an outlook/exchange shop. My assessment is that Notes, from a mail and calendar perspective was circa 1995 or so. For about a year, I really hated it, but then I would pull out my pay check and reflect on the relative importance of what mail client I use. I am now using 8.5, and I will honestly say that I think we're in the outlook 97 days now, which is to say, a BIG improvement - inline spell checking (not automatic yet), etc. A lot of the wacky error messages are also gone.

    But, by far my biggest problem is that it's built on top of eclipse and is totally single threaded. The concept of replicated databases is cool, but that replication totally locks up the entire application. Lotus Integrated Same Time into Notes, which is pretty much our life line at IBM, but is also sharing the same thread, so once notes gets busy, Same Time is toast till the job finishes.

    I do hope that IBM keeps going with it, though. For all its faults, it does a good job of supporting collaborative works (team rooms).

    Reply

  • ekatya

    ekatya

    March 10, 2015, 10:01 am

    My thoughts exactly.

    The best part is we were talking about graduate studies, and I said that I intended to get at least a master's if not also a PhD in biology, but am taking into consideration to do them based on when my fiance and I would like to start a family and how we would divide home duties and child care between my schooling and his work.

    This fellow student also went on a rant about how anyone who has children is selfish and dumb, which I'm pretty certain insulted a bunch of other people in the class as well, but the first part was directed specifically at me. The phrase "Too smart to be stuck with kids" came out of her mouth at some point in there too.

    Reply

  • st_gulik

    st_gulik

    March 10, 2015, 11:30 am

    No shit, that's the point. It's used to scare off idiots who don't know better and should.

    Let me spell it out to you. Sometimes he has to go visit clients in Big Cities where there are stupid kids in gangs or whatnot that see him going into the heavy security jewelry store in a part of town that isn't exactly pristine. He doesn't conceal his gun then, on purpose, to scare the kids off. He always wears his gun so wearing it is habit for him and he won't forget it when he needs it, so when he doesn't need it he can carry it concealed inside his jacket and not bother nice folk who would be afraid of a giant piece of metal.

    Cool? Yes, it's a gimmick, that is the point.

    Reply

  • rainman_104

    rainman_104

    March 11, 2015, 5:23 am

    I think there's going to be some majour strife with the next CBA coming, which expires in September, 2011. The bettman comments about no NHL player participation in the 2014 olympics has pissed off quite a few players. On top of that, keeping losing teams in "non traditional" hockey markets like Phoenix and Nashville are dragging down the average league revenues.

    Should another battle happen like the last one with the CBA, you can almost see this as Bettman's demise.

    Hopefully the owners don't renew his contract in 2010...

    Reply

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