I assume you have hundreds of accounts like I and most people I know have. If you can recall hundreds of passphrases, including passphrases for accounts that you don't access for several years, and you can continue recalling these hundreds of passphrases even while changing them regularly, how else are you making use of your exceptional memory? Just curious.
In the US, the median retirement age keeps rising, and it's rising far faster than median life expectancy. My idea of a Golden Age of Plenty isn't one in which people punch a time card until they drop dead.
BLM certainly does so do gangs. The point is though that police provides services that Blacks don't. Nobody has been comparing them and the GGP pointed out the bigotry of the statement "the police perpetuates crime".
What I mean is that most people can get most of what they need from something like org-mode by instead using Evernote, Asana, etc.
My experience is that I'd set up something like org-mode thinking, "wow, I can't wait to save hours a week by being able to juggle todo lists around at high speed without taking my fingers off the home row!" and like, that would just never be the case. In reality, all I needed was something a little bit better than a dumb text file.
ymmv. I'm sure there are power users out there who really exercise these tools to the max. But even then, I question how much time they're saving.
Yeah, I agree. I use emacs avidly. I still think for editing raw text it's a fairly nice experience. I like a lot of the features in emacs but I rarely need some of the more advanced ones. In order to leverage them, you need some highly specific use cases. Maybe my brain-meats aren't as myelinated as others, but most people don't want or need the universal pocket knife.
I recall that I held off on switching to Google from AltaVista because the former didn't initially support searching for multiple phrases using the OR operator (e.g., "first phrase" OR "second phrase"). Am I misremembering? If not, then Google was worse than AltaVista on day 1, day 2, and many days that followed.
I can buy that the 95% number is overstating things. But please focus on my original point; it's disingenuous to imply that abortion is not at the core of Planned Parenthood's mission. Even the fact-checking article (a little light on new facts, but I can understand its point) you posted says:
"Not all of Planned Parenthood approximately 700 clinics offer prenatal services because prenatal care is not Planned Parenthood's focus."
That's the point behind the number. If even simple prenatal care (vitamins, education, referrals) were part of the focus of Planned Parenthood, they would be tracked and we would see them in the metrics. Even the PoliFact article doesn't address the underlying point... that abortion is a (if not 'the') core part of Planned Parenthood's mission.