When attempting to install The Print Shop® 22, an error that includes the message “Error 1335…” appears. A conflict during the installation may cause this issue. Completing a clean installation of the program will help to prevent conflicts that can occur. The remainder of this note describes the procedure.
Complete the steps below to reduce conflicts during the installation.
Clean the CD or DVD
- Place a small amount of nonabrasive, liquid soap on the shiny side of the CD or DVD.
- Using your fingertips and warm water, gently rub the soap on the disc in a circular motion.
- Rinse the disc thoroughly and dry it using a clean, soft T-shirt or lint-free towel. Do not use paper towels or tissue paper.
- Install the program.
I wonder what the phrase “from scratch” would mean for those people
BT’s covert trial of Phorm’s ISP adware technology in summer 2007 involved tracking many thousands more customers without their knowledge than previously reported, it’s emerged.
Erroneous reports earlier this month suggested that a total of 36,000 broadband lines had been eavesdropped upon during the two trials. The Register had revealed that 18,000 customers were profiled in 2006, but no figure was released for the second experiment.
Today Phorm said the 2007 trial was actually performed on “tens of thousands” of lines. It refused to provide a specific figure, but at the absolute least there are 38,000 BT Retail customers unaware their communications have been allegedly criminally intercepted in the last two years. The number could be as high as 108,000.
108,000 criminal violations, and nobody arrested yet. It’s nice to be a big corporation these days.
Oh, and if you’re a BT customer, and they complain about your bandwidth usage, just claim it is really “very small”.
Using their definition of “small”, of course.
On March 31st, police, investigating the allegation of rape by the 20-year old Marshall McCurdy, obtained a warrant to search Barclay’s home. They didn’t find evidence of rape. But they did find videotapes of hundreds of sexual encounters with men that Barclay had filmed on high-tech surveillance cameras. The cameras were hidden inside AM/FM radios, motion detectors and intercom speaker systems, among other places. There was also one at his business office.
None of the subjects were aware they were being filmed and no permission had been obtained, Barclay admitted. According to a second warrant issued on April 9th, Barclay also admitted to hiring prostitutes on a weekly basis from the now-defunct website harrisburgfratboys.com.
And now for a game of “Guess the Party Affiliation”….
Health insurance companies are rapidly adopting a new pricing system for very expensive drugs, asking patients to pay hundreds and even thousands of dollars for prescriptions for medications that may save their lives or slow the progress of serious diseases.
With the new pricing system, insurers abandoned the traditional arrangement that has patients pay a fixed amount, like $10, $20 or $30 for a prescription, no matter what the drug’s actual cost. Instead, they are charging patients a percentage of the cost of certain high-priced drugs, usually 20 to 33 percent, which can amount to thousands of dollars a month.
The system means that the burden of expensive health care can now affect insured people, too.
Or, in other words, if you think you’re covered because you’ve got insurance, think again. Even the insured can now go bankrupt when something happens to them.
Crude oil futures topped $112 in Wednesday’s intraday trading in New York — up from about $35 a barrel before the 2003 invasion of Iraq. Though Iraq’s oil exports have yet to top pre-war levels, the result of the price rise has been a $6.4 billion surplus for the Iraqi government, according to the Pentagon’s last quarterly report on the war.
Iraq has a budget surplus partly because they let the USA pay for just about all infrastructure building…
Citigroup and Merrill Lynch will heap further pain on Wall Street this week as they reveal additional sub-prime write-downs totalling $15 billion or more.
In another sign of the intense pressure on leading banks, Deutsche Bank is attempting to offload some of its €35 billion of toxic debt to a consortium of private-equity firms.
Huge exposure to American mortgages is expected to result in Citi taking a $10 billion hit to its accounts, dragging the bank to a first-quarter loss of almost $3 billion. Some analysts believe Citi’s write-downs could stretch to as much as $12 billion.