Jail breaks, lack of sleep, and food shortages are among the issues that have plagued many Australian developers who are working to deliver their websites.
In Australia, there is an enormous amount of data about how we do business and how people use our internet.
There are millions of online interactions, millions of pages, and millions of links, and it is a huge task for an average developer to create all that data.
That data, combined with the sheer size of our internet, has created a huge demand for developers, and one of the things we have seen over the past few years is the growth of large, complex, and expensive software systems for managing those systems.
This is where web developers face real consequences.
As the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) points out, “a number of key metrics have increased in importance in recent years, including the amount of time spent in jail, how much time spent behind bars, the amount spent in treatment facilities, and the number of inmates in prison”.
It is estimated that more than half a million Australians have spent time in jail since 2003, and more than a third of them have spent more than six months behind bars.
The Australian Bureau also points out that “more than half of all prisoners are awaiting sentence for a serious crime, including murder, robbery and sexual offences”.
And in the past three years alone, there has been a rise in the number and severity of the criminal justice system for young people, with more than 5,000 children, some as young as three, being placed in juvenile detention since 2014.
The ABS says that over the course of 2017, there have been 631,000 arrests for violent crime, which includes murder, rape, robbery, and theft.
And in Queensland, there were 5,738 murders in 2017, up more than 200 per cent over the previous year.
According to the Bureau, the rate of youth imprisonment in the country is expected to increase to more than 100 per cent by 2021.
And while that may seem like a lot, the statistics don’t tell the whole story.
While it is important to keep in mind that most of the time, we are not incarcerated in prison, the ABS says, “when we do spend time in prison we are actually locked in a prison for a very long period of time”.
As a result, the average time spent locked up in prison is about half of what it is in a normal jail, the bureau says.
So, while we spend less time in a jail than we might think, we can still get caught up in the system.
So what do we do?
The ABS recommends that developers should be mindful of the consequences of the prison system they work in.
It says that “developers who are incarcerated need to take all reasonable precautions to avoid the possibility of being arrested and charged with a crime”.
But this is only a recommendation, and there are many other steps that developers can take to ensure they are not arrested.
For instance, there are a number of different organisations that can help with that, and they include the Australian National Union of Students (ANU), the National Lawyers Guild (NLG), and the Australian Lawyers Association (ALA).
All of these organisations are free to provide information about what to do when you are in custody, and if you do receive a charge, they have a website that gives a guide to what you can do to avoid being arrested.
It is important for developers to be aware of their options and what they can do if they are arrested.
The NLG’s advice is to “stay calm and considerate of your fellow inmates, especially those in custody”.
It says “do not speak to police officers, but contact your local police station and make sure the officer who is interviewing you can be trusted to take care of you and your case”.
There is also a free web service called http://www.safetips.org.au that provides tips on how to deal with police if you are arrested, and also has a guide on how the Australian Government can help.
The ALA also has its own website, http://abc.net.au/news/2015-06-16/alleged-jail-sex-porn-couple-arrested/277537, and its advice is for developers who may be arrested.
They say that you should “not say anything, do not protest, or engage in any form of civil disobedience, or to attempt to block police, including blocking traffic or entering a police station.”
And as always, you should always seek advice from your lawyer.
If you are a developer in Australia, you can read more about the issue of jail-related matters here.