The 2017 calendar year has been full of interesting and exciting calendar items, but there were also some notable missed opportunities in this year’s calendars.
First up, the Wall Street Journal reported that the U.S. Department of Homeland Security will be shutting down the government’s annual calendar in 2019, and that this will be a permanent shutdown.
The WSJ said the shutdown will affect a wide swath of government activities, including the White House, U.N. agencies, and other U..
As a result, the government will be unable to issue new calendar entries and will instead require the creation of new calendars and use existing ones to set up public events.
In addition, the agency is also limiting the number of calendar entries a year and limiting the time period for which they can be created.
As the WSJ reported, this means that the White, U, State, and Federal Departments will have to use their existing calendars for the first time.
The second missed opportunity in the calendar year was the announcement that Google will be cutting ties with Google Calendar for 2019, according to the Associated Press.
Google’s calendar will be discontinued by the end of March 2019, the company said in a statement.
The announcement came in response to the government shutdown, and Google will no longer offer the Google Calendar app for Android devices.
Google did not immediately respond to the WSj’s request for comment.
Google’s calendar service has been available on iOS for a few years now, but that app was not available on the desktop for the past several years.
However, the move will make it easier for businesses to update their calendars, which means Google is likely to see a huge uptick in calendar usage.
As we have previously reported, Google is also looking to expand its calendar app to the Web.
The news comes as Google is set to launch its new Calendar app in March.
We’ll be sure to let you know how Google’s Calendar Calendar app performs in its first few weeks.
The third missed opportunity was the news that the European Union has banned all official social media accounts, including Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, for three months, according a statement from the European Commission.
This will include Facebook, Instagram, and Snapchat.
According to the European commission, the ban on social media will affect around 300 million EU citizens.
Facebook did not comment on the news.
Twitter, Google+, Instagram, Snapchat, and Twitter have all since deleted their accounts.
Google, Instagram and Twitter all responded to the news, and Facebook also announced the ban.
Google has previously removed its Facebook app from iOS in 2016, and it has not been removed from Android since.
As with the EU’s decision, this will also affect around 200 million people in the EU.
Google is reportedly trying to get the ban lifted on Android and Windows Phone.
As for Google, it plans to launch the new Calendar service later this year.
Google told the Associated News that its Calendar app will allow users to create, edit, and save calendar entries.
Users will be able to share their entries with friends and family, as well as with people who are participating in a calendar event, such as a birthday party.
It is unclear if users will be limited to their own calendar entries or whether they will be allowed to create new ones.