When I bought my iPhone x back in February (upgraded from a 6s also), my phone couldn call out. I just took the micro sim card from my 6s and put it into the iPhone x, and assumed it would work. It showed the lte bars, but I couldn call/text out. If you liked watching the show, check out some of the Trek coverage below; I really proud of the Benedict Cumberbatch story that we published earlier today, for instance. And if you going to bein Southern California between May 18 21, take a look at the lineup for our Hero Complex Film Festival, we love to see you there. (We had Nimoy as a guest our first year, back in 2010; you can check out video from that and notcie he hasn changed a bit while I like a crewman from episode No.
To Curtail Its Effort to Take Control of Teamsters RONALD J. OSTROW and ROBERT L. A Test in 3 Weeks Hits Nev. A crusty editor who hates clichs once told me that they do occasionally have their place if there just no better word or phrase to use. But as Oxford Dictionaries warns, clichs to annoy people, especially if they’re overused. Scanlan, then with Poynter, is among many who have wryly observed it wise to clichs like the plague.
Seriously, though, I know there are diabetics that desperately need their testing supplies and medicines in order to survive, but Pfizer’s plan (recently hatched at a leadership training program) seems more aimed at maintaining product loyalty than preserving the phalanges of the masses. What about all the non Pfizer buying sufferers left in a life or death limbo without the aid of desperately needed pharmaceuticals? Fck em’, I guess. ‘Cause this is really about cutting losses and making sure none of the docile drug buying sheeple stray away from the pack..
It’s perhaps more significant that Shirley Chaplin’s case was dismissed, along with those of Gary McFarlane and Lillian Ladele. Today’s judgement sets the legal seal on years in which traditionalist Christians have tried, and failed, to defend their values against secular ones in British courts.The message coming from Strasbourg is that although people are entitled to hold religious views, that right is severely limited in the workplace when it comes into conflict with the rights of other people. The judgement also hands considerable discretion to employers to set reasonable policies and then insist that employees follow them whatever their religious beliefs.Ms Eweida, 60, a Coptic Christian from Twickenham in south west London, told the BBC she was “jumping with joy” after the ruling, adding it had “not been an easy ride”.British Airways said its uniform policy was changed in 2007 to allow Miss Eweida and others to “wear symbols of faith” and that she and other employees had been working under these arrangements for the last six years.It said Ms Eweida did not attend work for a period of time in 2006 while an internal appeal was held into her refusal to remove her cross but she remained a British Airways employee.The British government was ordered to pay Ms Eweida 2,000 euros (1,600) in damages and 30,000 euros (25,000) costs.A tribunal decision was upheld by the Court of Appeal and the Supreme Court in the UK before she took her case to the ECHR.Prime Minister David Cameron said he was “delighted” that the “principle of wearing religious symbols at work has been upheld”, adding that people “shouldn’t suffer discrimination due to religious beliefs”.The other cases involved nurse Shirley Chaplin, 57, whose employer also stopped her wearing necklaces with a cross, Gary McFarlane, 51, a marriage counsellor sacked after saying he might object to giving sex therapy advice to gay couples, and registrar Lillian Ladele who was disciplined after she refused to conduct same sex civil partnership ceremonies.The four had made individual applications to the ECHR after losing separate employment tribunals but their cases were heard together.They argued their employers’ actions went against articles 9 and 14 of the European Convention on Human Rights, which protected their rights to “freedom of thought, conscience and religion” and prohibited religious discrimination.Ms Ladele was disciplined by Islington Council, in north London, after saying she did not want to conduct same sex civil partnership ceremonies.