Especially since it's the script for their web analytics platform. Which admittedly is Piwik, but it's still analytics which is literally snooping.
You know, you are probably also a Microsoft shareholder. I'd say practically every retirement/pension fund on earth has Microsoft shares in their portfolio, since they have decent dividends and almost never devalue.
So what does this mean for your original point?
Is there a Hurd installer?
And that is exactly why you could film a new Oz film, just as long as nothing's called "Oz."
You're right; my biases got the better of me. Disney was making another Oz movie, and, in a refreshing change of pace, Warner was being a jerk.
You still have to be very careful with things that are in the public domain. Reprints of images from the movie posters (now in the public domain) were found to be infringing, and Warner thinks it's entitled to a trademark on anything involving the word "Oz."
While that's true in theory, you're forgetting that copyright law exists only to benefit Disney. The Wizard of Oz is also in the public domain, but Oz the Great and Powerful needed Disney lawyers on set to approve what shade of green they painted the witch.
If you had the audacity to attempt filming a Snow White movie without the Mouse's explicit, written consent, their legal team would relish driving you to bankruptcy--even though you'd be perfectly within your rights.
Only in the states is it popular to mortgage your house and minimize payments. Something about interest and taxes? Is it just in California?
Do you mean to tell me that Canadians buy homes from cash on hand?
in Canada you have a much higher percentage of people who own their house when compared to, for example, California
That might have something to do with the fact that most Canadian homes don't cost over a million dollars.
You do realise that if the entire contract is null and void, then you also void the part of the contract that says "Subject to the terms of this end user license agreement, licensor grants you a nonexclusive right to..." which under copyright law means you have no rights to the work at all, right?
That doesn't make the EULA non-binding at all, it makes specific clauses of it non-binding. And considering the final clause is always "if any part of this agreement is held to be unenforceable the remaining parts will continue in force" it just means that the illegal bits are ignored.
It's basically your fast track through customs. Why it can't be added as an endorsement on your passport is a mystery, but... US. So I guess it makes sense when you put it that way.
Shut down everything
I think Boston is America's Madagascar.
Yup. I was only addressing the statement that "contracts can't make any arbitrary thing binding" which is a bit less cut and dried when neither party to the contract is a consumer.
Sovereign immunity. You'll probably find the government has not waived immunity for the actions of the patent office, so you could not sue it.
True, but as a general rule you'll find that while there are certain rights that consumers cannot sign away in a contract, the same protections do not apply to B2B contracts.
At one point, one of the OSS iTunes replacements could actually properly handle an iTunes Library XML file, assuming you regex replaced the pathing appropriately, but at a certain point it became an unsupported feature. I think it was in early builds of Songbird with iTunes plugin.
Are there any OSS apps that play nice with a live iTunes Library file with playlists, count, rating, etc. support? I currently migrated my iTunes repo to my home NAS and repointed my Macs to it by option-starting iTunes. I'd like to be able to point an OSS app on Linux (or even Windows!) to that same NAS repo and have it Just Work Properly.
Any recommendations on something that actually works well and isn't some buggy pre-beta kludgefest?