You are indeed correct. However there had previously been movement within the US to enter the war and there had already been assistance to the UK. It was war on Japan that was declared quickly, then Germany responded because if the alliance with Japan. What was surprising however was that the US focused most of its efforts first on Germany rather than Japan which is what threw me off the facts.
What was the law that gave the land to the cattle rancher's family? How did they legally acquire it away from the native Americans? Was it in his family before Nevada was a state, or was it part of a land grant given by the feds?
Those also sink. As do oil drilling platforms. Sure the tsunami or earthquake won't destroy them but that doesn't necessarily make them safer than if they were on land.
It applies to cases of automobile rules as the common example. Thus you pay the fine for speeding even if you were from another country that had different laws. Same for tax laws, you can't just say "I didn't realize I had to report income from alimony!"
Especially if said contract is hidden away on their web site that no sane person would ever visit.
Why is it a "like"? The article only mentions that as an aside and the rest of the article talks about General Mills having arbitration agreements if you join a social media group. I don't do facebook, but can't you join a social media group without clicking like? You'd have to do this on General Mill's web site since I don't think clicking like on facebook can pop up a "do you accept these terms?" box.
Although big companies have been making inroads here against the little customer, which is indeed what has been encouraging big companies to add more and more of these ridiculous arbitration agreements. For example the article even mentions the AT&T Mobility v. Concepcion case which said that an arbitration agreement wording could be used to forbid going to arbitration as a class action.
The trouble is that there's a growing movement of anti-legal-system thinking out there, especially on the right wing. They see lawsuits as a problem, and trial lawyers as bad people (but a trial lawyer on your side is a good guy, trial lawyers for other people are the evil ones). Combine this with a pro-corporate attitude, and this means that these sorts of arbitration agreements may have a lot of support in congress.
Some people claimed this came from Kiev, however if so it feels like invented "proof" that neo-nazis and rightwing extremists are in the Kiev goverment which is something Russia has been asserting (although they call anyone who is not pro-Russia is called a nazi).
Even after Japan attacked, the German issue had only little to do with the US, but it was enough to tip the balance since there was always a segment who wanted to go to war with Germany directly instead of just sending economic support. Also the German conflict slowly grew, and it was initially a problem in eastern Europe where Russia appeared to be what was going to slow or stop them. When the conflict grew to France and England then there really started to be popular support in the US for entering the war. Remember at the time that the US had not taken on any sort of world policeman role.
But US can not really do anything. We've got troops still in Afghanistan, the people are sick and tired of over a decade of "pretend nothing is happening" war stance, it's been tremendously expensive and increased the debt to crisis levels. And when we have intervened militarily in the last few decades, especially when being in charge, it's been horribly planned and executed. It's impractical to take on another war, especially a war that is guaranteed to spread to multiple countries.
Like the Yugoslavia break up, this needs to be handled by Europe with America only there as a NATO ally. We don't need to be charging in shouting "We're in charge!"
It's only temporary refuge though. Russia has not granted him asylum. If I were Snowden I'd have made it a goal to not ask difficult questions of the czar.
Office 95 was actually their best version I think. It really started to go downhill after that point.
The "standard" is basically to do whatever the Microsoft product does.
This applies to multiple standards. It's even common for many cheap products to skimp on the standards and only implement a subset that works on Windows even if the standard mandates certain functionality that they leave out.
You probably also get Word and Excel files that can not be accurately read by Word and Excel (if they're not the same version the files were created with). Even Microsoft is incapable of being compatible with Office.
I never figured out Excel. Lotus 123 was easy to use and learn, but Excel is obtuse.