I was there when he left, but it's going to be so hard to realise in my head that he's actually gone. He was loved so very much, and - even though I didn't see him every day any more, I, and my family, are going to miss him very much. https://t.co/U9MtPXUD5f
... and successfully tore it open (where he and Ella hoed into it like it was going out of fashion). He used to play fetch with us, with a little cork or with a little foam ball. He used to drag Mum's dressing gown everywhere. https://t.co/qrxpiBQ03Q
He had huge personality, loved to cuddle, and loved to play. When Ella and Satch were younger, they were inseparable. Back when we were in Greensborough (and he was very young), he managed to steal the giant bag of cat food from the (closed) pantry, drag it under my bed, ... https://t.co/fyyvQ8DbGQ
Satch was my birthday present when I turned 18. He was as much my family's cat as he was mine, so he stayed here when I was married. I've struggled that I haven't really been able to see him in the last year (with the lockdown and everything), but he's been extremely loved. https://t.co/EAtCZh1f7L
They deny the planet is dying
They ignore a global pandemic
The minimum wage is poverty
Cost of living is soaring
No social safety nets or health
WhY aRen'T yOuNg pEoplE hAVing bAbiEs!? https://t.co/so2XiLKKBx
SSO is great - just wish that all the providers (who I can log in with everywhere - AKA - Facebook, Twitter, Google) weren't in the interest of collecting my data to sell advertising. I feel marginally better about StackOverflow and Github - but not really for non-developers
Like - I'd love for someone like @mozilla not to do the whole Persona thing from a few years back, but offer a simple, privacy caring about oauth2 provider that I can log in to services with, without needing to sell Facebook, Twitter or Google my soul.
If doing Single-Sign-On (so, letting you log in to a site with Google, or Facebook, or Steam or Twitter etc instead of a username or password) - what service do you want to log in with? Are there any who care sufficiently about privacy?