Everything coming to Netflix in September 2020

While we continue to hunker down during the coronavirus pandemic, we count on streaming services for our entertainment. A bad day can be made better by watching the final season of “The Good Place,” coming to Netflix on September 26. If you’re tired of what’s happening in the world right now, go “Back to the Future.” The trilogy arrives September 1.

Here is a complete list of everything coming to Netflix in September, according to whats-on-netflix.com:

September 1

September 2

September 3

September 4

September 6

September 7

September 8

September 9

September 10

September 11

September 15

September 16

September 17

September


Original URL: https://www.ajc.com/life/everything-coming-to-netflix-in-september-2020/JNUGJWINNRFOPP7HZNBT7ERFDQ/

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Everything leaving Netflix in September 2020

A lot of guys are leaving Netflix in September: “Bad Boys,” “The Karate Kid,” “Jerry Maguire” and “Christopher Robin,” just to name a few.

Here is a complete list of everything leaving the streaming service in September, according to whats-on-netflix.com:

September 1

September 5

September 6

September 7

September 9

September 11

September 15

September 16

September 17

September 18

September 21

September 22

September 23

September 27

September 29


Original URL: https://www.ajc.com/life/everything-leaving-netflix-in-september-2020/DRHSQTG4FRGOZCZRDYJT2IPCOE/

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Log your VPC DNS queries with Route 53 Resolver Query Logs

The Amazon Route 53 team has just launched a new feature called Route 53 Resolver Query Logs, which will let you log all DNS queries made by resources within your Amazon Virtual Private Cloud. Whether it’s an Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) instance, an AWS Lambda function, or a container, if it lives in your Virtual Private Cloud and makes a DNS query, then this feature will log it; you are then able to explore and better understand how your applications are operating.
Our customers explained to us that DNS query logs were important to them. Some wanted the logs so that they could be compliant with regulations, others wished to monitor DNS querying behavior, so they could spot security threats. Others simply wanted to troubleshoot application issues that were related to DNS. The team listened to our customers and have developed what I have found to be an elegant


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/AmazonWebServicesBlog/~3/R5u2hLnue2s/

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