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For ERP LN feature pack upgrade, what method of install are you using?
Installation Wizard into existing VRC
Installation Wizard into new VRC
Manual into existing VRC
Manual into new VRC
Total votes: 49

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Google clarifies how it tracks you even if Location History is turned off - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:45pm
The search giant made a change to a help page for users, after a backlash over its data collection practices.

Vitamix recalls more than 100,000 blender jars - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:45pm
The company says they've received 11 reports of injury.

Honda Odyssey, Chrysler Pacifica score with IIHS, Toyota Sienna falls short - Roadshow - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:35pm
Both the Honda and Chrysler ended up earning the Top Safety Pick accolade.

Action-packed Battlefield V trailer hints at battle royale mode - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:34pm
There's a lot going on in this two-minute trailer.

AirPower, Apple’s wireless charging pad, is still a no-show - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:32pm
We don't know how much it costs, or when it's arriving. But it's been almost a year since Apple announced it.

After coffee brewhaha, CA fears cancer warnings have “gone seriously wrong”

Ars Technica - August 16, 2018 - 9:31pm

Enlarge / Delicious, non-cancerous, coffee. (credit: Getty | Bloomberg)

After a judge ruled in March that coffee should be served with jolting labels that alert drinkers to a cancer risk, the state of California seems to have woken up to the concern that its pervasive health warnings may have gone too far.

There’s a danger to overwarning—it’s important to warn about real health risks,” Sam Delson told The New York Times.

Delson is the deputy director for external and legislative affairs for California’s Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment. The office proposed a regulation shortly after a March ruling that would unequivocally declare that any cancer-linked components of roasted and brewed coffee “pose no significant risk of cancer.” Today, August 16, the proposed regulation is getting a public hearing in Sacramento.

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CNET Asks: Will you switch to the Galaxy Note 9? - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:31pm
Last week Samsung announced its latest flagship phone, the Galaxy Note 9. But is its new $1,000 price worth it? CNET wants to know your thoughts.

3D-printed gun controversy: Everything you need to know - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:25pm
Here's a breakdown of the debate that pits free speech and gun rights against public safety.

Boffins build the smallest transistor, controlled by an atom

The Register - August 16, 2018 - 9:20pm
It has potential, but don't expect anything useful too soon

The world’s smallest transistor can be controlled by a single atom, according to a scientists from the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology in Germany.…

1,000 Google employees reportedly protest work on censored Chinese search engine - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:11pm
Remember Google's Project Maven? Employees reportedly have a new ethical axe to grind.

Juno this ain't right! Chinese hackers target Alaska

The Register - August 16, 2018 - 9:11pm
Tsinghua University blamed for espionage attack

An attack on US government facilities in Alaska has been traced back to China's Tsinghua University and a larger hacking effort.…

How Ford plans to ensure its self-driving cars are safe - Roadshow - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:10pm
Ford is developing redundant electrical systems and many other safeguards for autonomous vehicles.

MoviePass users can't see Crazy Rich Asians till Sunday because MP picks the movies now - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 9:07pm
MoviePass now decides which six movies you can choose from each day. Whee!

Your Twitter app stopped working? Here's why

The Register - August 16, 2018 - 9:02pm
Social media shifts APIs, starts charging for some features

Is Twitter broken? That's what many are asking today as their favorite apps for the social media service suddenly appeared to stop working.…

Ajit Pai knew DDoS claim was false in January, says he couldn’t tell Congress

Ars Technica - August 16, 2018 - 9:00pm

Enlarge / FCC Chairman Ajit Pai speaks during an FCC oversight hearing held by the Senate Commerce Committee on Thursday, August 16, 2018. (credit: Getty Images | Bloomberg)

The Federal Communications Commission chairman has known that his agency's claims about being hit by DDoS attacks were false for more than six months, but he says he could not correct the record publicly because of an internal investigation that didn't wrap up until this month.

The FCC Office of Inspector General (OIG) issued its report on the matter last week, finding that the FCC lied to Congress when it claimed that DDoS attacks caused a May 2017 outage that temporarily prevented net neutrality supporters from filing comments opposing Pai's plan to kill net neutrality rules. The false claims were made primarily by former Chief Information Officer David Bray, and Bray's false statements were sent to Congress in attachments to letters that Pai wrote to lawmakers.

At an FCC oversight hearing held today by the Senate Commerce Committee, Sen. Brian Schatz (D-Hawaii) pressed FCC Chairman Ajit Pai on his failure to correct those false statements until this month.

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FCC Chairman Ajit Pai knew there was no DDoS attack but stayed quiet on purpose - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 8:52pm
Pai says he doubted claims the FCC's comment system had been taken down by a cyberattack, but adds he was asked to keep quiet until a full report was made public.

Obama campaign used security keys during both elections to prevent hacks - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 8:47pm
It’s a key reason why those elections had less trouble with cybersecurity.

Galaxy Note 9: Is it really worth it? (The 3:59, Ep. 444) - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 8:31pm
We break down CNET's full review of the Note 9, talk about T-Mobile customers getting Pandora Plus free for a year, and discuss crappy customer service.

Stranger Things star teases that new season 'takes a lot of risks' - CNET - News - August 16, 2018 - 8:24pm
David Harbour praises "great scripts" for next year, and notes that the actors are "out of our comfort zone."

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