in a long prior rush, I had also searched the registry (CAREFULLY!!!!) via W7's genuine Register Editor (Regedit) and found a pile of "SweetIm" occurences. I decided to take one of the FAQ's advices, downloaded Regsweep, and executed it with the keyword "SweetIm". That resulted in killing a few Registry entries, but did NOT remove the stubborn Tab. I also used a very good Freeware, on top of CCleaner, called Wise Registry Cleaner, to clean the regitsty after each consecutive correction act.
I gave Bing a chance because of the rewards. That was a year ago. I learned 2 important lessons over those 12 months: Bing's rewards are terrible, but Bing search results are worse. I am glad to be back to Google search. But I agree with the premise of this article: with so much data running through Google tools, individual privacy is at risk. Time to find a new browser and/or a new search engine.
The answer for me is a resoundingly definitive NO! And I don't want to. I am deeply hooked into the Google ecosystem from Chrome OS and Android to Chromecast and a huge collection of their services. And I must admit I thoroughly enjoy having access to and using them even with the knowledge that Google uses them to collect a lot of data about me. That said, I feel that Google really does do a good job of letting me know when and how it is collecting my data as well as how they use it. Do I trust them 100%? No. There are certain things that I do take precautions to protect, be it encrypting certain documents I store in the cloud, using a vpn and incognito mode when appropriate, as well as using services, apps, and backups from other providers. In the end though, when all is said and done, I cannot think of one single thing that Google has done to harm me in any tangible way.
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The only difference here is the customer’s shopping experience. At a traditional dealership, the financial conversation is often the last part of your experience. After you've seen a few models, asked a host of car questions, and possibly test driven one, the dealer will help you explore payment options. At a BHPH dealership, the process is usually reversed. The dealer will ask you a series of questions, possibly run a credit report, and invest in understanding your credit history before showing you available cars. Finally, with your monthly payment range and down payment information factored, you will be shown cars that are right for you and your unique financial situation.
I do like the fact that Epic is making these search between challenges a little more involved. This was one they set up from the initial planning of the season, and would definitely be one of the more difficult ones if…you didn’t have guides like this to look up so you can skip calculating where exactly six statues are looking for yourself. With a few more weeks to go, I wonder if there are any other elaborate hunts like this in the cards, like some secret in Viking Village people haven’t figured out yet. I’m also hoping for more map additions like the village and the stone heads, but here in week 6, we really have not seen any significant additions like that all season long.

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Let's just be clear.. Google is not tracking "you", they're tracking a completely anonymized id that is consistent, and this has absolutely zero influence over your "privacy". Privacy does matter and if Google were responsible for ACTUALLY breaching your privacy or anyone else's there'd be hell to pay, but the reality is they are probably more careful than anyone to protect their users. Your activity is tracked by every single site on the internet, not just by Google. Do you really trust the alternatives more?
"If you have something that you don't want anyone to know, maybe you shouldn't be doing it in the first place. If you really need that kind of privacy, the reality is that search engines—including Google—do retain this information for some time and it's important, for example, that we are all subject in the United States to the Patriot Act and it is possible that all that information could be made available to the authorities." Eric Schmidt.

I have worked in digital strategy and advertising for my entire adult life. I buy advertising based on the data that Google and everyone else is gathering. Like millions of dollars a year. And I can tell you first hand that the tracking data is garbage, and frankly, at least for the foreseeable future, not something you should really be worried about, with one caveat. Advertisers are not the enemy, government and political agents are. ie. cambridge analytica. That is how you use this data to do harm.. We see literally thousands of advertisements a day. Does it *really* matter if my search history led to me seeing a different banner today?
In addition to selling a full line of used cars, trucks, motorcycles and ATVs, Lee Credit Now is also a 'Buy Here Pay Here' dealer. That means we are able to provide financing to customers with bad credit who can't get financing through traditional lenders. Customers buy the car from us and make regular payments, and that activity is reported to the credit bureau. To start, just apply online and our professional sales staff will do the rest.
Most people are too usual, too boring as to be of any interest. No one at Google cares what TV-Show average-Joe watches or what mails you write. If you'd stop considering your life or existence "important", you can enjoy everything Google provides for free. The world will be exactly the same 50 years after you have died, nobody's is really important , so stop complaining about someone watching you - nobody gives a sh... about your "secrets"
It is a brand that is flexible and powerful because it is widely applicable and able to exude all facets of Ohio beyond tourism, to include economic development, natural resources, Ohio’s workforce and much more. The brand statement was tested against competitor statements and consumers overwhelmingly found it to be more appealing than brand statements used by neighboring states.
Trust and privacy are the biggest reasons to leave Google and its search algorithm behind. There is no beating about the bush. The sheer number of searches conducted every single day by Google is astonishing. They hold tens of exabytes of data on every subject matter you’d care to think of. And your personal data, your personal searches, your obscure, seemingly trivial or highly embarrassing searches, are in there too.
I've read quite a lot about privacy, thank you. There are well documented and serious issues regarding privacy at Google. They're great compared to some other companies who have suffered serious data breaches -- Yahoo, LinkedIn, the list is really endless -- and I do have faith that our data is safe from that mode of attack. Unless an internal employee goes rogue, our search data will remain safe from external threat.

I do like the fact that Epic is making these search between challenges a little more involved. This was one they set up from the initial planning of the season, and would definitely be one of the more difficult ones if…you didn’t have guides like this to look up so you can skip calculating where exactly six statues are looking for yourself. With a few more weeks to go, I wonder if there are any other elaborate hunts like this in the cards, like some secret in Viking Village people haven’t figured out yet. I’m also hoping for more map additions like the village and the stone heads, but here in week 6, we really have not seen any significant additions like that all season long.

Admittedly, I do use Chrome, so naturally Google Search, but I nonetheless agree that Google knows far too much about us all. That's partly why I don't put too much through Gmail/calendar/all that jazz. I should probably give DuckDuckGo a try though. For now, and I'm sure this is the same for much of the population, I'm programmed to automatically go to Google.
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Despite being one of the fastest growing segments in the auto sales industry, there is no official definition for “Buy Here Pay Here”, or “BHPH”, which often leaves it to be misunderstood. To put it simply, BHPH is when a car loan is obtained directly from the dealer and not a 3rd party, such as a bank or finance company. The payments are made directly to the dealer which has coined the term “in-house” financing.
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