The office of Michigan’s attorney general sent a cease and desist order threatening legal prosecution against an online news outfit for posting videos of alleged voter fraud.
The cease and desist letter, sent by the office of Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel to the website Big League Politics, took issue with videos known as #DetroitLeaks, which appear to show poll workers being trained to commit voter fraud. The letter referred to the videos as “misleading and false election information,” according to Detroit Free Press.
The videos can no longer be found on theBig League Politics site but can be found on Twitter, BitChute, and other platforms.
Michigan poll watcher/@bigleaguepol reporter Shane Trejo exposes Michigan AG attempt to take down #DetroitLeaks video that “outlined how city poll workers in Detroit were going to disenfranchise poll challengers…The more you try to suppress, the more likely it is to spread.”
Up through the first decade of the 21st century, the world of relational databases wasn’t a particularly exciting one. From their arrival in the 1970s, relational databases mostly supported rather boring if important back office applications with a handful of users and relatively small amounts of data. But times – and relational database requirements – have changed.
Today, it’s not uncommon to find enterprise and consumer applications supporting hundreds of thousands or even millions of users and massive volumes of high velocity data. These are mission critical applications that companies across industries rely on to engage and transact with their customers, partners, and workers. And these applications often times require a relational database that is not only ACID compliant but also high performance, massively scalable, and highly available.
Consider DoorDash, the largest third-party delivery service in the world. Its mobile application has over 20 million users and processes hundreds