My ride flaked on me, so I can’t make it. I’d like to go to the next one though. When will that be?
Oops, I accidentally submitted the form twice.
Oops, I made the same mistake. I didn’t realize there was a separate option for adding comments instead of answers.
This doesn’t exactly answer your question, but from personal experience, when I got my jabs from Walmart, the website didn’t seem to differentiate from first and second doses. That is, from the perspective of the appointment scheduling system, I seemed to get two “first” doses. And I didn’t even get a vaccination card until I specifically asked for one and they went out of their way to look me up in the system. So I don’t think there’s anything stopping me from getting another jab if I wanted it, in practice.
Does anyone have a copy of the censored Google Doc?
Miraheze is better than fandom. Fandom disrespects the community and is riddled with ads and outdated wiki versions.
What about the argument that increased capital gains tax reduces investment?
Your base level no fee cash back card should be 2%, not 1.5%. Citi and Fidelity have cards that are examples.
Regarding the algorithms for things that look like fraud: https://www.reddit.com/r/CreditCards/comments/hze1ir/do_not_do_this_if_you_want_your_credit_card_to/
Thanks, I enjoyed reading this. I’m half Japanese, so this might explain why I don’t enjoy drinking so much. But I wonder, could we do the opposite, in order to make drinking more enjoyable?
Maybe one strategy is much more effective than another? I wouldn’t assume that it’s worthwhile just because it exists.
I think if there’s so much unrest that you’d need a gun, you’d be better off investigating how to safely move yourself and your assets abroad.
As a neoliberal, I love this.
I bet the only problems would be practical.
It could very well be useful for that, but most people want to reach a larger audience when asking questions.
It’s a cool idea, but the network effect is an unfortunate obstacle.
“1980: Armed with a search warrant authorizing them to seize census documents, four FBI agents enter the Census Bureau’s Colorado Springs office. No confidential information is ever released because a census worker holds off the agents until her superiors resolve the issue with the FBI.”
“Can anyone think of an example of where such information was created, and the government was respectful of our rights and didn’t check it whenever they felt like it? Anyone?”I’m not sure if this is exactly the sort of example you’re looking for, but if I recall, the Census Bureau refused to divulge personal information to the President, even when federal agents showed up at their office and threatened to arrest them. I may be misremembering though, because now I can’t find the story with a quick search. Perhaps someone else knows what I’m talking about.
Interesting. Care to elaborate? Why don’t more people do this?
Examples of “Free, safe, not open” would be private communities, such as the r/Lawyers subreddit, where only actual lawyers are granted access.
What do you think of the John Hopkins tracker?