Frances Buoy

Frances Buoy

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Linksys’ latest mesh network system has arrived on shelves, and if you need broader coverage and are willing to pay handsomely for WiFi 6E, you’re in luck. Announced at CES 2021 at the start of the year, the Linksys Atlas Max 6E (AXE8400) system looks at first glance like the familiar mesh totems we’ve seen from Linksys before. However inside … Continue reading
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In his first joint address to Congress, US President Joe Biden called for the nation to “root out systemic racism” and enact police reforms in the name of George Floyd. From the floor of the House on Wednesday night, Biden recalled the words of Floyd’s daughter Gianna, who told him last year before her father’s funeral, “my Daddy changed the world.”“After the conviction of George Floyd’s murderer, we can see how right she was — if — if we have the courage to act,” the president said. “We have all seen the knee of injustice on the neck of Black America. Now is our opportunity to make some real progress.”Last week, a jury found former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin guilty on all charges in Floyd’s killing. Chauvin murdered Floyd last year, kneeling on his neck for nine minutes as Floyd repeatedly said he couldn’t breathe. Biden called the verdict a “step forward” when it was announced, saying of Floyd’s killing: “It was a murder in full light of day, and it ripped the blinders off for the whole world to see systemic racism.”In his speech to Congress Wednesday, Biden asked Americans to “come together” and “root out systemic racism in our criminal justice system.” The president pushed for Congress to pass police reform, specifically the George Floyd Justice in Policing Act, which the Democratic-led House passed earlier this year. The legislation would ban police chokeholds and no-knock warrants, require data collection on police encounters and end qualified immunity. Biden urged senators to “work together to find a consensus” and pass the legislation by the anniversary of Floyd’s death, next month on May 25. latest newsBoris Johnson Shows Why You Wouldn’t Like Him When He’s AngryMatt Hancock Totally Refuses To Answer Questions On Boris Johnson’s FlatBoris Johnson Facing New Rules To Force Him To Correct 'Lies' To Parliament
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Operating systems, including Linux, usually have a handful of processes or programs running in the background even when you don’t even have a single window visible. Managing these processes is an advanced activity that only seasoned computer users are familiar with but there will always come a time when people, especially those on Windows, will need to take a peek … Continue reading
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About three minutes before Donald Trump left office, a mysterious startup began managing nearly 175 million Pentagon internet addresses.
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While the defaults are largely among smaller, often unlisted borrowers, they add to challenges for policy makers already grappling with one of the world’s worst bad debt ratios.
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It stands out with unique look and feel, as well as solid 2-in-1 functionality.
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The West Virginia Democrat has refused calls to reform or eliminate the filibuster and hasn't put his support behind Biden's infrastructure plan.
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The new versions will be perpetual versions of Office that won't rely on subscriptions or the cloud
Wemo has added a new remote control to its smart home line-up, with the Wemo Stage Scene Controller designed to make controlling HomeKit devices easier when you don’t want to pull out your phone or talk to Siri. The three button remote can trigger up to six different Apple HomeKit scenes. That’s because each button recognizes both a short-press and … Continue reading
In this guide, we'll show you how to stay within 20m of a player for 3 seconds while wearing a prop disguise as part of Fortnite's season 6, week 6 challenge.
Both provide a whopping 30,000 mAh of mobile charging goodness. Plus, stylish Mother's Day tees for Mom and Grandma, $13 apiece.
Apple launched a brand-new product called AirTags at its Spring Loaded event. Here's what they are, what they do, and how much they cost.
Ministers trying to block the breakaway European Super League (ESL) are looking at “a range” of sanctions, Downing Street has confirmed. Boris Johnson’s official spokesman said that boosting football fan ownership, new competition law and clawing back Covid relief cash handed to Premier League clubs were all being considered by the government.  A decision by the ‘Big Six’ of Arsenal, Chelsea, Liverpool, Manchester City, Manchester United and Tottenham to join the planned ESL has been met with widespread fury. The ESL said the founding clubs would compete in a “new midweek competition” with teams continuing to “compete in their respective national leagues”. But many feel the new league will damage domestic leagues and goes against the integrity of the sport.The PM said it was “not good news” for fans and that he and culture secretary Oliver Dowden would do “everything” possible to stop the ESL forming. The spokesman was also asked about a proposal of clawing back taxpayer money given to clubs in coronavirus loans.Arsenal borrowed £120m and Spurs £175m via the Bank of England’s Covid Corporate Financing Facility - a form of low-cost borrowing to help firms get through the pandemic.“Again, another suggestion put forward. We want to look at everything possible, we’re not ruling anything in or out, we want to look at the options,” the spokesman said.Asked if the prime minister backs a German-style system of 51% fan ownership of clubs, his official spokesman said on Monday: “I’ve seen a number of proposals that have been put forward as potential solutions or mitigations for this, I’m not at this stage planning on getting into each one.“We’re considering a range of options and the prime minister wants to look at everything we can do here to make sure these proposals don’t go ahead as proposed.”Asked about new legislation or existing competition regulations being used, he said: “We’re not looking to rule anything out at this stage.” Downing Street has said details of the fan-led review of football governance promised in the last Tory manifesto will be set out “in due course”.The prime minister’s official spokesman said: “We’ve continued to work closely with fans and football stakeholders on issues.“I think, as I’m sure you’ll accept, the focus has been on the global pandemic and the response to that, and that includes protecting the immediate future of football clubs, but we will build on this with our fan-led Government review as soon as possible.”Asked when it will get the go-ahead, he said: “We will set out details in due course.”Unlike the Champions League, which teams must qualify for, the ESL would include the same 15 teams every year, with the remaining five qualifying annually.World governing body Fifa had previously said it would not recognise a European Super League, and any players involved could be denied the chance to play at a World Cup.Related...What Is The European Super League And Why Is Everyone So Angry About It?UN Experts Say UK's ‘Reprehensible’ Race Report ‘Normalises White Supremacy’
The new docuseries "This Is a Robbery: The World's Biggest Art Heist," was Netflix's most popular series this week.
Dealmaster also has deals on LG monitors, Amazon devices, and PC games.
The US slapped new sanctions on over 30 Russian entities on Thursday over Russian election interference and the SolarWinds hack.
A CNBC survey found that just 36% of voters like Biden's infrastructure plan as it is. But they largely support measures that GOP lawmakers oppose.
Photo Illustration by Rafael Henrique/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images As online publishers grapple with how to replace dwindling ad revenue and find new ways to bring in money, Reuters, one of the largest news organizations in the world, is using a strategy that’s been around for years and putting its online content behind a paywall. Reuters.com draws 41 million unique visitors monthly, according to the company, but it has not charged for access like other news sites in its business-centric niche have done for some time. It will let users read five stories a month for free and plans to charge $34.99 a month for a subscription. That’s a bit pricier than a sub to The New York Times ($18.42 / month) but closer to similar news organizations of its type, including The Wall Street Journal ($38.99 / month),... Continue reading…
APIs help expose data in a reusable way, so non-IT teams can deliver digital projects.
For many people, selling a business for $50 million is a win. But for venture capitalists, it’s a poor outcome. VC success is defined as achieving top quartile return status among your peers. In other words, go big or go home.  At the same time, barriers to building software are falling exponentially. Many startups are lost in a sea of commoditization, running on other people’s platforms, integrations, go-to-market channels, and data management technologies. Many don’t have a lot of differentiation because their business is a collection of a whole bunch of other people’s stuff. How do you go big in…This story continues at The Next Web
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