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|Page: 19 of 100 pages.||
Date: Wed, 27. January 2016 19:23:19
A small number of doctors make up a big share of malpractice claims in the United States, according to a study published Wednesday. Just one percent of practicing physicians "accounted for 32 percent of paid malpractice claims over a decade," said the study in the New England Journal of Medicine. Researchers at Stanford University in California and the University of Melbourne in Australia looked at more than 66,000 malpractice claims paid in relation to the work of more than 54,000 US physicians between January 2005 and December 2014.
Date: Fri, 25. December 2015 13:08:45
It's Christmas! Look, it's OK if your presents didn't live up to your expectations this year. Your family will try harder next year. In the meantime, our gift to you is this great list of 11 paid iPhone and iPad apps on sale for free. DON?T MISS: This innovative iPhone battery case put's Apple's new case to shame These are paid iPhone and iPad apps that have been made available for free for a limited time by their developers. There is no way to tell how long they will be free. These sales could end an hour from now or a week from now ? obviously, the only
Date: Sun, 29. December 2013 13:55:00
Cybercriminals are using third-party app sites to peddle reverse-engineered versions?essentially counterfeit or pirated?of almost all the most popular paid apps available on the Google Play and Apple App Stores, software firm Arxan has discovered. The firm uncovered this parallel app universe in a similar piece of research last year and for 2013 not much appears to have changed. Looking at a total of 230 apps?the top 100 paid apps and top 15 free apps for Android and iOS?Arxan found that 100 percent of the top paid apps on Android and 56 percent on iOS were being impersonated in a compromised form on grey markets. For free apps, the analysis found that 73 percent of Android apps in the top 15 existed in a bogus form on third-party stores, slightly worse than the 53 percent for iOS. Arxan also looked at popular financial apps, 20 from each platform, finding that a half of the Android samples existed as hacked versions with a quarter for Android. To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
Date: Fri, 30. August 2013 12:34:00
When it comes to tapping into U.S. telecommunications networks for surreptitious surveillance, the National Security Agency can?t be accused of not paying its way. The government agency pays ?hundreds of millions of dollars a year? to U.S. telecommunications companies for the equipment and service required to intercept telephone calls, emails and instant messages of potential interest, according to a story in Thursday?s Washington Post. For the current fiscal year, the NSA will pay $278 million for such access, and had paid $394 million in fiscal 2011, according to the Post. Although previous news reports of NSA surveillance noted that the agency paid the costs for tapping into communications networks, the exact amount the agency has paid has not been cited before, according to the Post. To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
Date: Mon, 12. February 2018 22:28:22
Five opioid manufacturers including OxyContin maker Purdue Pharma LP have paid more than $10 million to advocacy groups and doctors tied to them, many of whom amplified industry messages supporting the use of the painkillers, a U.S. Senate report said on Monday. The report, released by Democratic Senator Claire McCaskill, said groups who received the donations aligned themselves with industry goals and may have played a role in an epidemic that in 2016 led to 42,000 opioid overdose deaths. The report released by McCaskill, the U.S. Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee's ranking Democrat, said the groups issued guidance promoting opioids for chronic pain and lobbied against laws to curb their use.
Date: Thu, 13. February 2014 13:03:24
Two-thirds of Americans think that top corporate executives and CEOs are paid too much, and few Americans think they will ever enter the ranks of the highest paid, according to a new HuffPost/YouGov poll. The poll was conducted as part of a new Huffington Post project called Pay Pals, a database of the salaries paid to top executives and board members at every Fortune 100 company. According to the new poll, 66 percent of Americans think the pay of top corporate executives and CEOs is too high, while only 18 percent think their pay is appropriate.
Date: Wed, 23. August 2017 18:37:27
The Powerball jackpot has risen to $700 million. We used this opportunity to test a cognitive...
Date: Tue, 14. November 2017 18:10:15
A prosecution witness in the U.S. corruption trial of three former soccer officials testified on Tuesday that Fox Sports, Mexico's Grupo Televisa and Brazil's Globo paid bribes to secure television rights for soccer matches. The testimony came during the first trial to emerge from the U.S. investigation of bribery surrounding FIFA, soccer's world governing body.
Date: Mon, 26. August 2013 19:45:00
Feedly on Monday launched its paid RSS service, following up on a promise made three weeks ago when it announced a subscription option. Previously, Feedly had offered $100 lifetime subscriptions to the first 5000 customers who plunked down a credit card. Later that same day, the Palo Alto, Calif., company said it had sold out of the lifetime accounts within eight hours, raising nearly $500,000 from the offer. Monday, Feedly began taking orders for the Pro version of its news reader service: Customers pay $5 per month or $45 annually. Feedly Pro includes all the features found in the free version, and adds article search, one-click integration with Evernote and Pocket?the latter was formerly known as Read It Later?and priority support. To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here
Date: Sun, 6. October 2013 08:59:00
A few days back we had The Guardian claiming that Google UK Ltd, Google's subsidiary in the UK (fairly obviously) only paid £11.6 million in tax. That this simply is not true is something of a blemish on that great newspaper's reputation. Not as much as their publishing this piece of dreck on the subject, true, but then that was a comment piece where the rules of reality and evidence are thought to be rather lower. But here's their report anyway: Google is back in the firing line over its tax affairs after the giant internet firm revealed it paid only £11.6m to the Treasury last year, despite generating $5.5bn (£3.4bn) of business in the UK.
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