We all aspire for similar things in life – a roof over our heads, food on the table, education for the youth and health care for all. All the rest are excesses that we can live without. For centuries now, mankind has been struggling to meet its daily needs. From primitive hunting to manual farming, we have come a long way today. And despite the rising and falling of economies, people will always struggle to provide these basic necessities with or without the help of the government.
America is in such a dire situation today. The country is facing a lot of issues today – from the economy to international trade to basic health care services. Confusion is always expected when the leadership changes especially when they are from opposing parties. The new president will likely want to wipe out every trace of the previous administration.
President Trump on Tuesday turned up the pressure on recalcitrant Republicans to support a sweeping bill to overhaul the health care system, threatening wavering lawmakers in his party with political payback if they failed
Since assuming office, President Trump’s presidency proved to be as colorful as his personality. The policies he has signed regarding the repeal of the current health care law and economic policies involving free trade and international relations are just as controversial as his immigration reforms and the much talked about travel ban. Then just recently, Homeland Security issued an electronics ban on certain U.S.-bound flights originating from specific Middle East countries.
It seems as if the President is just warming up and we can expect more from him in the coming days. He just threatened to go after some Congressmen who weren’t particularly helpful in the Obamacare repeal, how classy of him.
Two more positions in the Trump cabinet have recently been filled and like nearly every Trump cabinet pick, these appointments are not without controversy — particularly from those in the environmental community.
Former Montana congressman Ryan Zinke is now secretary of the interior and former Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt now heads the Environmental Protection Agency.
As secretary of the interior, Zinke is charged with both the management
Life does not end when we sleep even though many of us may think that we are done for the day once we hit the sack and close our eyes. It is true, though, that we may temporarily forget our concerns and problems as we drift off to unconsciousness and dreamland but that does not mean our body ceases to function. If it does, then we are dead for sure.
Sleep is supposed to help our body recuperate from the stresses of the day and recharge in anticipation of the new day. However, it is not always the case for some loud snorers. For couples, this may be a big issue since both partners are affected and end up losing precious sleep.
As annoying it may be to the partner who does not snore, it is a serious health concern for the partner who snores. Experts have identified snoring as a health risk that may ultimately lead to a long list of chronic and debilitating (even deadly) health conditions.
Annoying and more often than not, disruptive, snoring is the most
Apple users are a loyal bunch. They stick together and have likely started with an Apple computer as their first computer. Even though the company has not released a new computer line for a while now or even issue regular updates to existing ones, MacBook Pro users continue to use their Apple computer as they wait for the next big thing that Apple has to offer.
There is a buzz in the tech world about a possible MacBook Pro release early this year but since it is almost the end of the first quarter, people are geared up for a possible release in April.
We’ve had a long wait for the new Mac Pro. The current Mac Pro model was announced at WWDC in June 2013, shipping that December, and, for a top-of-the range system, the Mac Pro is looking pretty long in the tooth. In addition, many of the Mac Pro’s traditional creative professional audience (videographers, designers, photographers) have hung onto their ancient Mac Pro towers that predate the 2013 redesign because their old Mac Pros, which could be
The changing of the season affects our emotions. No wonder you feel blue last winter. Now that spring is almost here, people are happy once more and are looking forward to having fun in the outdoors, despite recent rain storms that have created a lot of local tree damage. And one of the best places to frequent now that the weather has improved is the beach.
San Diego is home to many beautiful beaches. Since we did not pay any attention to these beaches when it was still chilly outside, communities now work hand in hand to clean up San Diego’s Ocean Beach to make sure it is ready for Spring and Summer.
Ocean Beach will be cleaned and enhanced by more than 300 volunteers under the direction of I Love A Clean San Diego and funded by Councilmember Lorie Zapf from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday, March 11. Volunteers should meet at Veterans Plaza at Newport Avenue and Abbott Street.
The volunteers will go above and beyond picking up litter and debris. They will paint bike racks,
As a long time Mac-enthusiast website, we have seen a lot of trends come and go. Certainly, as Macs tend to be somewhat “viral” in terms of their use, while, at least in my opinion, an “Opinion Leader”-platform, there are always fresh things to talk about. While Macs are certainly solid, they are prone to issues, and are about as far from flawless as you can get. So having seen a ton of Mac news since the dawn of time, there’s something about PC World’s “How To Switch From A Mac To A PC” that actually gets the interest a rollin’ But why would one switch from the classic Mac to Windows? The PCWorld writer has some interesting thoughts:
My beef with Apple is the lack of polish I’ve been seeing in the software over the past few years (don’t get me started on the state of iTunes), and the amount of trouble I’ve had personally with the hardware since investing $2,700 for my current laptop. My workflow has been plagued by graphical glitches, slowdowns, and occasional refusal
What would your take be on a computer that had not been updated or upgrade in 1100 days? Would it be one of sadness, knowing that the writing is on the wall, knowing that sometime soon the machine would be lost to the ages? Or would it be a “wait and see”-approach for a machine that just hasn’t been out of the dark for almost 3 years?
The choice is certainly yours, but it’s not like CEO Tim Cook is passionate about the machines. How does this sound?
As usual, it was followed by a Q&A session during which Cook addressed questions from attendees who were interested in Apple’s plans for the future. One talking point was Apple’s apparent neglect of creative and professional users, who are worried the company is giving up on them.
Cook reassured investors this wasn’t the case. “You will see us do more in the pro area,” he said. “The pro area is very important to us. The creative area is very important to us in particular. You can expect to see us do more
It’s quite interesting that despite the years and years of talk about Malware and Viruses being almost completely missing from the Mac Universe, ooh, here we go. There used to be a joke that if you want to lose money as a Mac Developer, get into the antivirus realm, and that’s been true for some time.
But, as we should have expected, as the Mac user base continues to grow, the real danger grows. These virus hackers aren’t exactly lazy when it comes to releasing these beasts into the wild, so perhaps we need to be sharper as a Mac user in 2017. Hilariously, the most dangerous payload that seems to be out there right now for Mac users was born in the classic way – as a Word document macro:
On Windows systems, malware-loaded macros hidden in documents of one sort or another have long been a way of infecting careless users who are happy to open suspicious looking attachments they get emailed, but this is the first real-world attack to infect Mac computers, as Ars Technica observes.
Sun has been riding the Java wave, but will it come crashing down on its hardware business?
Java has been a blessing for Sun Microsystems Inc. But for Sun’s revenue-driving hardware business, could Java turn out to be a curse?
More than any other company, Sun is tying its future–in the form of its successful RISC-based hardware business–to Java. While other RISC vendors are hedging their bets by embracing Windows NT and pledging support for Intel Corp.’s IA-64 architecture, Sun remains steadfast in its opposition to the Wintel camp.
With Java still unproven in the enterprise, that’s a risky bet. But it’s one that Sun is willing to make, to the level that they have even taken up sponsoring coding camps like The Open Community Camp.
“The whole strategy behind Java is to create a level playing field; the master plan is to have a chance to compete,” said John Loiacono, director of strategy and branding at Sun Microsystems Computer Co., in Mountain View, Calif.
Such competition creates a double-edged sword for Sun. If Java does take hold …