Definition of Copyright and Piracy
The copyright-neutering movement, which is fueled by free culture activists and Big Internet interests, regularly employs four deceptions in their lobbying efforts to weaken copyright law and change the public conversation about copyright.
The movement obviously seeks to distract political attention from the proven real-world problem of online piracy and the urgent need for more anti-piracy enforcement of online copyright-infringement and counterfeiting, to their artificially-manufactured problem that copyright itself is the problem because it limits free online "sharing" and "innovation without permission."
The four deceptions are:
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Free-market ideologues said the energy titan's triumphs proved
them right. Now they should admit its humiliating collapse proves
they were wrong.
Enron gave generously to House Majority Whip Tom Delay, R-Texas,
who thoughtfully introduced an electricity deregulation bill. The
company, of course, was largely responsible for the grooming of
George W. Bush ...portfolio. The California deregulation disaster should have eliminated all doubts about the first of these promises; Enron's collapse has now put paid to the other.
Perhaps the real theological lesson to be learned from all this is the simple statement of relief uttered by a California Public Utilities commissioner when he learned of the great conglomerate's destruction: 'There is a God.'
The most promising work-at-home opportunity.
Unfortunately, the definition of guarantee to a con-artist and to an honest individual differs greatly.
It seems that con-artist are getting more desperate. I haven't seen any scams where the con-artist guarantees anything. They just say, you CAN, or you COULD. I like to see an ad where con-artists guarantees an $85,000 a year check, a lap-dance everyday, and a brand new Buick in the drive-way.
This ad came from Yahoo! Mail in case anyone was wondering.
Significant amendments to the North Carolina Beer Franchise Law — Lexology
The bill strengthens the definition of “brand” as pertains to beer, by codifying the definition that currently exists in the North Carolina Administrative Code, 4 NCAC 2T.0103, within the statutes of the Beer Franchise Law. The codification of this …
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