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Posts by Crowley

Are they? Widgets as in apps that run on the home screen giving live feedback without needing to open the app?  I don't think that's part of iOS8 unless I missed a sizeable part of the announcement. In-app and cross-app extensions aren't really widgets as most people understand them in the context of smartphones.
Duly chastised; you're right. However, as only a nominal defendant, Apple isn't directly on the line of fire, this is very much targeted at the executives, so the rest of my point stands.  The shareholders aren't suing themselves, they're suing the executives.
If there is a war on Christmas then it's pretty safe to say that Christmas is winning.  It's the biggest holiday of the year and isn't going anywhere.
Just for clarity, if a person with ebola sneezes and their saliva flies onto someone else's person, they may get ebola, but the disease isn't "airborne" in the medical sense of the word?  For it to be classed as airborne, presumably it needs to be able to survive in the air for a significant amount of time, or indefinitely?
If the data is owned by Chinese companies, perhaps.  Do you have much data held with Chinese companies?
 It's a documentary, not a manifesto. And the idea that a company is becoming "extreme" by adopting an "empty, meaningless slogan" is entertaining.  If it's so empty and meaningless then what's the big concern?
The thing you've put in quotation marks isn't in the source you cite.
Some of you seem to be misunderstanding.  Apple is not being sued by its shareholders.  Apple's shareholders and Apple, are suing the individual executives responsible for the non-poaching agreements.
Very true, and a great tragedy.  Assisted suicide is not without it's problems, but the blanket ban on it is causing so much pain in the name of compassion it's obscene.
I guess the argument is that the executives acted inappropriately and illegally, which was not sanctioned by shareholders, and thereby brought legal action which resulted in punitive fines, which affect shareholder value.  If the punitive fines, and any associated loss of reputation, are greater than the advantage granted by the executive action then the shareholders have a net loss in value. I'm not sure exactly how it works, but I think that's pretty reasonable, and...
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