As the speed limit in most areas is 120 or 130 km/h your real world average speed is actually about 100 km/h. Transportation planners use this as a rule of thumb and from my own experience I can tell that it is surprisingly accurate.
Agreed, I am not swiss and i pay a years taxes for only going there once or twice a year. I think we should tax the swiss similarly in our country out of spite
It is a cost issue. Paper and the distribution of it is relatively expensive and the margins in the newspapers are razor thin (hilarious i know) on a product that is cat. Printers are just trying to sell as many millimeters of ad space as possible. Especially since nowadays the largest papers in many countries are the free Metro style papers. For books the production and distribution costs are obviously a lot lower relative to the retail price and they don't make money selling ads in books. You can easily spend a couple of bucks on a nice quality paper, good margins, binding and a hard cover.
and tell em to piss off
mod parent up
Well obviously the law is different since it is a different country. In the Netherlands talks between clients and their lawyers are private (dutch: beroepsgeheim; lit. professional secret). This obligates lawyers to secrecy and they do not have to incriminate their clients even in court. This means that the defendant, their next of kin and his or her lawyer do not have to testify. A similar secrecy obligation applies to healthcare professionals for obvious reasons.
Opera is a Norwegian company which last time i checked wasn't in the EU. You are just paranoid.
If the purpose of a cigarette tax was to reduce smoking, then why weren't the proceeds of the tax used to provide free nicotine patches and treatment to those still addicted?
I love how parent is modded +5 insightful.
He said it was pre-paid, so technically not a plan.
Yeah fuck this shit, I'm out of here!
Because a dictionary getting any age rating is a good idea how?
Yeah wtf, i was getting all excited untill i downloaded the thing. Love Opera but don't feel like keeping track of alpha and beta installs.
Yet they still taste great on a sandwich
Hugh Pickens writes "Thomas O'Toole writes that President Obama's choice for Associate Supreme Court Justice, Sonia Sotomayor, authored several cyberlaw opinions regarding online contracting law, domain names, and computer privacy while on the Second Circuit. Judge Sotomayor wrote the court's 2002 opinion in Specht v. Netscape Communications Corp., an important online contracting case. In Specht, the Second Circuit declined to enforce contract terms (PDF) that were available behind a hyperlink that could only be seen by scrolling down on a Web page. 'We are not persuaded that a reasonably prudent offeree in these circumstances would have known of the existence of license terms,' wrote Sotomayor. Judge Sotomayor wrote an opinion in a domain name case, Storey v. Cello Holdings LLC in 2003 that held that an adverse outcome in an administrative proceeding under the Uniform Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy did not preclude a later-initiated federal suit (PDF) brought under the Anticybersquatting Consumer Protection Act (ACPA). In Leventhal v. Knapek, a privacy case, Judge Sotomayor wrote for the Second Circuit that New York state agency officials and investigators did not violate a state employee's Fourth Amendment rights when they searched the contents of his office computer (PDF) for evidence of unauthorized use of state equipment. While none of these cases may mean much as far as what Judge Sotomayor will do as an Associate Supreme Court Justice 'if confirmed, she will be the first justice who has written cyberlaw-related opinions before joining the court,' writes O'Toole."