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Jenkins (software)

Jenkins (software)

Jenkins is a continuous integration tool founded in 2011.

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Kirsten Korosec
May 26, 2021
TechCrunch
Eight months after Lucid Motors showed off the final version of its all-electric Air sedan, the company has finally revealed the in-cabin tech -- from the curved 34-inch display and second touchscreen to the underlying software, integrated apps and Amazon Alexa voice assistant --that drivers and passengers will use once the automaker begins deliveries of [...]
By HOLBROOK MOHR, Associated Press
September 16, 2019
Houston Chronicle
Jay Jenkins says he hesitated when a buddy suggested they vape CBD. "It'll relax you," the friend assured. The vapor that Jenkins inhaled didn't relax him. After two puffs, he ended up in a coma. That's because what he was vaping didn't have any CBD, the suddenly popular compound extracted from the cannabis plant that marketers say can treat a range of ailments without getting users high. Instead, the oil was spiked with a powerful street drug. Some operators are cashing in on the CBD craze by substituting cheap and illegal synthetic marijuana for natural CBD in vapes and edibles such as gummy bears, an Associated Press investigation has found. The practice has sent dozens of people like Jenkins to emergency rooms over the last two years. Yet people behind spiked products have operated with impunity, in part because the business has boomed so fast that regulators haven't caught up while drug enforcement agents have higher priorities. AP commissioned laboratory testing of the vape oil Jenkins used plus 29 other vape products sold as CBD around the country, with a focus on brands that authorities or users flagged as suspect. Ten of the 30 contained types of synthetic marijuana - drugs commonly known as K2 or spice that have no known medical benefits - while others had no CBD at all. Among them was Green Machine, a pod compatible with Juul electronic cigarettes that reporters bought in California, Florida and Maryland. Four of those seven pods contained illegal synthetic marijuana, but which chemical varied by flavor and even location of purchase. "It's Russian roulette," said James Neal-Kababick, director of Flora Research Laboratories, which tested the products. Vaping in general has come under increased scrutiny in recent weeks because hundreds of users have...
By HOLBROOK MOHR, Associated Press
September 16, 2019
Houston Chronicle
Jay Jenkins says he hesitated when a buddy suggested they vape CBD. "It'll relax you," the friend assured. The vapor that Jenkins inhaled didn't relax him. After two puffs, he ended up in a coma. That's because the vapor he inhaled wasn't CBD, a natural compound that marketers say can treat a range of ailments without getting users high. Instead, the vape was spiked with a powerful, man-made street drug. Some operators are cashing in on the CBD craze by substituting cheap and illegal synthetic marijuana for real CBD in vapes and edibles such as gummy bears, an Associated Press investigation has found. Spiked vapes have sent dozens of people like Jenkins to emergency rooms over the last two years. Yet people behind the products have operated with impunity, in part because the business has boomed so fast that regulators haven't caught up while drug enforcement agents have higher priorities. AP commissioned laboratory testing of the vape Jenkins used plus 29 other vape products sold as CBD around the country, with a focus on brands that authorities or users flagged as suspect. Ten of the 30 contained synthetic marijuana, which is commonly known as K2 or spice. One brand, a pod compatible with Juul electronic cigarettes called Green Machine, contained a different kind of synthetic marijuana depending on the flavor and even location of purchase. "It's Russian roulette," said James Neal-Kababick, director of Flora Research Laboratories, which tested the products. The results of AP's testing echo what authorities have found, a nationwide survey of law enforcement agencies shows. At least 128 samples out of more than 350 tested by government labs in nine states, nearly all in the South, had synthetic marijuana in products marketed as CBD, according to information the states...
Joao-Pierre S. Ruth Senior Writer
Invalid Date
InformationWeek
Members of the Continuous Delivery Foundation discuss the formation of the open source organization and the future of continuous integration and delivery.
EMILY STEEL
May 1, 2019
www.nytimes.com
The woman leading Australia's inquiry into workplace sexual harassment is trying to overcome nondisclosure agreements that prevent victims from talking.
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