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It’s a familiar story: Your old cell phone has done its duty, and now it’s high time for a new smartphone. The market is bursting with cutting-edge devices that are constantly outdoing themselves in the features department – and that are considered better than everything else. Bigger display, better camera, the best operating system … The list goes on. But how do you go about picking the right one from the chaotic plethora of devices out there? Here are a few tips to get the most out of your chosen smartphone.

The operating system

Opinions tend to differ sharply. Appleor Android ? Both systems have their advantages and disadvantages. But if you are to believe the devotees, there is only one true system that trumps everything else. The truth, however, lies somewhere in between.

The advantage with Android is that it is much more open than iOS. It has a home screen with launchers that is freely configurable. There are also loads of options to personalize the keyboard, app icons, and notifications, etc. External apps that aren’t listed on the official app store can also be downloaded as programs in the form of APKs (Android Package Kits). This can be really handy if you want to use apps from different countries that are unavailable in your country’s app store. That said, you need to be careful when doing so as there are some malicious apps out there.

The main disadvantage with Android is that you get far fewer regular updates than with Apple. When a new Android version is announced, sometimes months can pass until one is released for smartphones. This is mainly down to the fact that manufacturers still check and modify the raw Android version themselves. The wait isn’t as long if you go for one of Google’s own smartphones, like the Pixel .

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22.

Published by Hongkong, Köln, London et al.: Taschen 2006. 240 S., mit mit vielen farbigen Abbildungen, meist ganzseitig, und 29 doppelseitigen farbigen Himmelskarten. Originaler farbig illustrierter Halb-Samt-Einband. Folio (ca. 53x32cm, Hochformat). (2006)

Used

From: Versandantiquariat Pia Oberacker-Pilick (Karlsruhe, Germany)

US$ 543.55
US$ 14.07
From Germany to U.S.A.

About this Item: Hongkong, Köln, London et al.: Taschen 2006. 240 S., mit mit vielen farbigen Abbildungen, meist ganzseitig, und 29 doppelseitigen farbigen Himmelskarten. Originaler farbig illustrierter Halb-Samt-Einband. Folio (ca. 53x32cm, Hochformat)., 2006. Introduction and texts by/Einführung und Texte von/Introduction et textes de: Robert H. van Gent. Based on the Copy in the/Nach dem Original aus der/D'Apres l'original de la: Universiteitsbibliotheek Amsterdam. Directed and Produced by Benedikt Taschen. Text in deutscher, englischer und französischer Sprache. - Sehr gutes Exemplar ohne Stempel oder Namenszüge. Paketporto. - Astronomie, Atlanten, Himmelsatlanten. Historischer Sternatlas. Faksimile. (Pa). Seller Inventory # 2361

More information about this seller | Contact this seller 23.

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ISBN10: 1852970243 ISBN13: 9781852970246

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Hardcover

From: WorldofBooks (Goring-By-Sea, WS, United Kingdom)

US$ 730.86
US$ 3.96
From United Kingdom to U.S.A.

About this Item: Hardback. Condition: Very Good. The book has been read, but is in excellent condition. Pages are intact and not marred by notes or highlighting. The spine remains undamaged. Seller Inventory # GOR009158802

More information about this seller | Contact this seller 24.

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Victoria Adamson

A Muslim from London, Fatima was 13 years old when she witnessed the 7/7 bombings in 2005. Now she works as a counter extremist and campaigns with former UN Secretary-General Kofi Annan to prevent girls from joining extremist groups in the Middle East. She tells her story to Hannah Nathanson

By Hannah Nathanson and Fatima Zaman

'I make a point of being a hybrid. I'm British, Bengali and Muslim, and I embrace all three identities equally. My parents, from Bangladesh, moved to Britain in the late Sixties with the first wave of Bengalis. My mum and dad faced racism when they arrived in London: rocks were thrown through the window and faeces were put through the letterbox.

'But they dealt with it and integrated into society. I don't feel that I face racism, but Islamophobia. I try to deal with it positively, like my mum and dad did, by celebrating diversity and the things that make us different. I carry myself in a tolerant way in the face of intolerance.

'I work as a civil servant, but my passion is being a next-generation counter extremist. Watching young people get radicalised makes me want to do something.

'In 2016, I was one of 10 people selected to form Fast Express Pay With Visa Cheap Online FLEX 2018 RUN Competition running shoes black/dark grey/anthracite 7WMUFTSY
, an initiative backed by the Kofi Annan Foundation and the European Commission, which works to counter violent extremism.

'I run workshops in my community to start conversations, particularly when girls have flown out to join Islamist extremists. 
I want to create an alternative narrative to the one espoused by extremists.

Advertisement - Continue Reading Below

'I was 13 when the 7/7 London bombings happened. I was near to the Aldgate blast; I saw the flashing lights of the emergency services and I felt the panic. I heard 'terrorist attacks' and 'London bombs', and put two and two together. My school, Mulberry School for Girls in Shadwell, was used as a refuge on that day.

I was 13 when the 7/7 London bombings happened. I was near to the Aldgate blast; I saw the flashing lights of the emergency services and I felt the panic

'As time went on, it became clear that people were trying to hijack my faith, my religion and my identity, and I wasn't going to stand for it. I felt the xenophobia that followed and knew it would change me as a Muslim. The work I do today is because of what I saw during the London attacks.

'Neither of my parents went to university; my dad did various jobs and my mum is a housewife. There are stereotypes about being a stay-at-home mum but I get my feminist views from her: she always said, "You should be confident in what you do and say, and you shouldn't let anyone stop you."

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Bob Reynolds looks at why spring 2004 may be pivotal for audit liability.

1 Mar 2004

Britain's auditors are under pressure. The combined weight of tighter regulation, more demanding corporate governance procedures, escalating incidence of big number litigation and the commercial pressures of the market means that many, especially in the Big Four, are thinking seriously about which business they should be in.

The audit profession, on the surface, between now and June will be lobbying - and lobbying hard - to persuade the government to introduce some form of proportionate liability for auditors.

Auditors have seen the outright destruction of one of their number. Andersen went, not solely because of litigation and criminal prosecution, but rather the crippling damage to its professional reputation. Other Big Four firms now face litigation which could wipe them out completely.

'We have been trying to convince the government of the seriousness of the problem,' says Peter Wyman, who is leading the ICAEW's lobbying on the issue. Wyman is a PricewaterhouseCoopers partner and he is also in charge of the efforts by the UK's largest firm to win the argument. Wyman is in a strong position as advocate. His year as institute president was dominated by the fight to emerge from Enron with the profession intact and in good grace.

'There is great discussion in the press about a liability cap. This is not what we are trying to achieve - we are seeking proportionate liability,' he says. In elemental terms this means that if an institution goes bust, the auditor should be liable but only for that which the auditor is responsible.

Deep pockets

Victoria Cochrane, an Ernst Young partner working on auditor liability, says: 'We are fighting the deep pockets syndrome. In a corporate collapse, the company, its director and shareholders may all be wiped out. The auditor may be the only party with any money left standing.

'Creditors and litigants then focus entirely on the auditor and seek full recompense from the audit firm,' she says.

Ernst Young faces a 3.5bn suit from the policyholders of Equitable Life. If this claim is successful it will wipe out the Big Four practice.

EY is by no means alone in this but if the current action prevailed the impact on the financial system would be seismic. 'LLP status would not protect us from a claim like this,' she says.

At present, the Big Four is struggling to cope with the different roles it is obliged to perform under multiple changes to corporate governance practice. In a wonderful example of management speak, the Big Four can be said each to be 'conflicted out' of future assignments.

No conflicts

This puts regulators into an unenviable position. Corporate governance best practice demands no conflicts. But if one Big Four firm is the auditor, another does tax advisory assignments, a third handles MA work and the fourth deals with strategic partnerships, who's left to conduct an independent inquiry?

This situation exists now. If a massive legal action succeeds and brings down one of the Big Four, how will the system function in the future?

The mid-tier firms have already benefited from Sarbanes-Oxley by being invited to do more specialist assignments. But they are not big enough to handle global audits.

Wyman and Cochrane admit that the first reaction of government when this was raised initially was that it would not be swayed by the special pleading of fat cat accountants. But both the quality of what you say and the company you keep can be influential.

In an advanced parliamentary democracy, persuading one government minister is insufficient to win an argument. In this case, ministers from the Department of Trade and Industry (DTI) and the Treasury need to be convinced.

The Number 10 policy unit should also be onside. Critically, officials from the DTI and the Treasury should endorse the proposals.

Finding friends

The institute and the Big Four have found friends to join them in making their case. The Institute of Directors, many CEOs of FTSE100 companies and the Confederation of British Industry have added their voices. Sections of the financial services industry have also given backing. But this support is not total. Specific financial services companies have argued for no change. The insurance industry is prominent among the antagonists.

Whispers in Westminster suggest that lobbying by the institute and the Big Four is beginning to win over government ministers. The political impact of the collapse of a Big Four firm and its ramifications would be significant. Politicians and their political advisers appreciate this but civil servants are less convinced and market intelligence points to more work being necessary to secure their backing.

In December the DTI asked for views on director and auditor liability.

The consultation period ends on 12 March 2004 and most contributors to the process say they will require all of the time left to finalise their arguments.

Press reports that the case had already been lost are vehemently denied by Wyman and Cochrane. 'The government - if convinced of our case - had three months to introduce an amendment to the Companies Act 1985 and we are told that there is still plenty of time to do that,' says Wyman.

He adds that the most straightforward thing for the government to do would be to repeal section 310 of the 1985 Companies Act. This specifically prohibits directors and auditors from arriving at contractual agreements to limit the auditor liability.

Replacements for s310

Cochrane says the DTI could then take one of several options. 'It does not need to replace s310. It could leave liabilities open to individual contract between company and auditor. But this would be open to challenge.

'We favour referring the issue to the Financial Reporting Council (FRC) to establish guidelines and to set the limits for liability. All the relevant parties are present.

'A third option is to ask the secretary of state for trade and industry to set the limits because the FRC might be perceived to bring together all the vested interests. The disadvantage in this route is that the government would be obliged to establish the rules by statutory instrument which would be altered every time there was a change in value. This could be averted by setting a figure such as three times audit fees at the outset.'

As spring approaches, it is true to say that Big Four auditors are genuinely concerned that if they do not make their case on auditor liability then drastic action may be on the cards.

Last year, Deloitte abandoned its high profile and high risk audit client Huntingdon Life Sciences. The auditor's staff had been threatened by political activists who were opposed to Huntingdon's policy of animal experimentation.

Deloitte capitulated to the activists and attracted some criticism from other firms. The audit firm had known that Huntingdon was engaged in animal experimentation and as such any risk analysis would have identified a threat to Deloitte and business.

If the government does not act to limit auditor liability, the firms may choose not to audit companies which are seen as potentially high risk.

The most obvious market sector is financial services. If banks or - worse still - insurance companies go bust, auditors have learned from bitter experience they do not want to be around to carry the can.

Talking heads

Peter Wyman, PwC

'There is great discussion in the press about a liability cap. This is not what we are trying to achieve - we are seeking proportionate liability.'

Victoria Cochrane, EY

'We are fighting the deep pockets syndrome. In a corporate collapse, the company, its director and shareholders may all be wiped out. The auditor may be the only party with any money left standing.'

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