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Microsoft has announced that it is removing a program called rotc, which is used to track dental hygiene program enrollees and enrollees’ dental health.

The move comes on the heels of a report from the Government Accountability Office that suggested that the program was not as secure as Microsoft claimed.

The report also noted that Microsoft had failed to provide sufficient security patches for rotc.

Microsoft said in a statement that it would continue to use rotc to improve its security and privacy practices, but that the company would no longer use it as a tool to track enrollees.

Microsoft has said that the rotc service is used only for Microsoft Office applications, and is not intended for use with Windows 10.

Microsoft is offering a one-time payment of $200 to the first enrollee of the rotch program who complies with the terms of the program.

Microsoft also said that it will continue to work with the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) to implement additional safeguards to protect the privacy of individuals enrolled in rotch.

Microsoft will also work with HHS to help them create a public health advisory to help inform them of the risks associated with rotch and other dental hygiene programs.

Microsoft’s announcement comes on top of a new report by the Government Accounting Office (GAO) that found that the government has been paying more for health information from Microsoft’s Office 365 than any other government agency, and that the data could be used to identify, target, and attack health care providers and health care customers.

The Office 365 Health Information Sharing program provides access to Microsoft’s proprietary health information for government, non-profit, and nonprofit organizations, and has been used by over 1.3 billion people to track the health of the people they serve.

The GAO also found that Microsoft’s Health Information sharing program was a source of risk to the public.

Microsoft responded to the GAO report in a blog post saying that the HHS report was based on “misleading assumptions” and that Microsoft has been transparent about the details of its Health Information exchange program.