Turns out that the total number of people whose lives Equifax ruined by doxing them and then dumping all their most sensitive personal and financial data is 145,500,000, not 143,000,000. The company's new CEO apologized for the misunderstanding, and persisted in calling the people his company destroyed "customers" despite the fact that the vast majority of them were not Equifax customers, just random people whom Equifax compiled massive dossiers on, and then lost control over.
Do large U.S. companies use "personal improvement plans" as elaborate devices to fire perfectly competent staff or encourage them to quit? To some, this seems unlikely, as the disruption and… READ THE REST
Italy is banning meat grown from cells and making it illegal to market plant-grown alternatives with meaty words such as steak and salami. Not every growth industry is welcome in… READ THE REST
Andreessen Horowitz is a key investor in Civitai, an AI image-generating service that reportedly profited from nonconsensual porn generated using its platform. 404Media's Emanual Maiberg reports that job listings exposed… READ THE REST
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TL;DR: Want to add an interesting flourish to your space? Consider the Lamp Depot Minimalist LED Corner Floor Lamp, which boasts over 16 million colors and more 300 multicolor effects. While it usually… READ THE REST
TL:DR; Efficiency is key if you want to up your professional game, and with the many apps Microsoft has to offer, you're bound to finally earn that raise you've been hoping… READ THE REST