When Chase announced in January that it would close customer service accounts and terminate all bank accounts for people under the age of 30, many thought it would shut the company down.But Chase said it had more work to do, and it's already in the process of closing customer service lines.That's the good news, but it's also the bad news, because it's still very much a service company and it still...
As most of you are aware, we have a pretty busy week ahead of us, with the first major launch of the new Chrome web browser on the Mac.
As the new browser launches, we will be releasing a bunch of updates, including a couple of major bug fixes.
The new browser is a Chrome extension, and it is available for download on the Chrome Web Store, and is compatible with Firefox, Chrome, and Opera.
These updates will be available for a week starting on February 14, and they are all part of the Chrome Beta program.
However, these bugs were not all that significant, as the majority of the updates in the Beta were not affected by them.
Here are the issues with the bug fix and browser update: * The new version of Chrome can crash when loading a webpage The first major issue with the new version was that the browser crashed when loading the homepage page of the browser extension.
This is a huge problem for Chrome users who have installed extensions for multiple versions of the same browser.
The Chrome Beta bug fixes are also included in the Chrome web store and are available for all users who are interested in upgrading their browser.
However these updates were not included in a single beta, and there are a number of reasons why this could have happened.
First, the Chrome beta is the product of a closed beta, meaning that there are no users participating in the development of the product.
This means that the beta does not include all of the fixes that have been requested by users.
For example, the beta also does not address any of the issues identified in our Chrome Beta Tracker bug report.
Users can still check out the beta by visiting the Chrome store and checking for updates, and these will appear in the beta tracker.
Second, some extensions are not available in the browser extensions list, but are available in an experimental list.
These include extensions that have not yet been officially released by Google.
These extensions are known as experimental versions and have not been officially supported by the browser.
Users are encouraged to download and install these extensions as soon as they are available, and the Chrome developers are working to ensure that the extensions are supported in the new beta.
Finally, the Beta program is designed to give Chrome users a short window to test the new versions before being fully released.
Users will be given this opportunity to test out the Beta versions before the browsers official launch, which will happen on March 14.
So while there are some bugs in the current beta version of the extension, these are minor in comparison to the issues that affected users.
If you are still having issues with your browser after downloading these updates, you should contact your browser vendor and ask them to remove the extension.
We will continue to update this blog post as we receive more information about the issues and improvements with the beta.
To read more about the Beta Program and the issues it addresses, please visit our beta page.