Re: is there a tutorial to use NVDA with thunderbird email client
I agree and I strongly believe that people should absolutely not write long addresses from memory. People make mistakes and mistakes may be dangerous, not just inconvenient. Criminals who spread malware are known for buying addresses that are very similar to popular addresses. If someone makes an error in going to an address, they may land on these sites and have malware try to be downloaded to their machine or try to be exploited in other ways.
and people, if they write by hand may leave out whether this is an http:// or an http://www. which can be written as just www. address. Browsers often go to the right address, but if they don’t, you may have problems reaching the site.
People should go to the page they want to send people to and copy the address from the address bar except in the case of reasonably short and simple addresses such as
http://www.microsoft.com. And they shouldn’t write an address unless they are absolutely sure it is the correct one.
And if they are going to write it out, it is very important that they check the address carachter by carachter after they write it for safety and security.
From: Brian Vogel
Sent: Tuesday, June 08, 2021 9:22 AM
Subject: Re: [nvda] is there a tutorial to use NVDA with thunderbird email client
On Tue, Jun 8, 2021 at 10:01 AM, Gene wrote:
there is a problem of some sort with the server.-
I agree. That doesn't change the fact that a "wonky URL" can and will often cause you to get Forbidden messages because you're landing in a spot not open to the public.
I didn't even bother to check based on the message quoted, as the URL was problematic from the get-go and the correct one had already been provided. When it comes to the internet, stuff like this happens, and it generally gets fixed once the ISP does whatever voodoo needs to be done to get the server up and running again.
Brian - Windows 10, 64-Bit, Version 21H1, Build 19043
I do not understand why some seek to separate a person from their actions. The self is composed of an individual’s thoughts, actions, and expression, which are contained in and actuated by the body. What you do and say is the clearest indicator of who you are.
~ Brian Vogel