While they can refuse to supply service at their discretion, where does it say they have the right to refuse to honor a request for a domain transfer? Are you even following the chain of events here or are you just making things up as you go?
You should really try coming up with something original..
Who knows, maybe these parents are prime material for emigration to Australia.
Have you seen his Birth Certificate? How do you know they are not just covering up his Americaness hmm?
You may also want to do some actual research about marriage and where it came from, instead of quoting what you've been told by other people that also haven't bothered to research it.
Try starting with the words etymology.. http://www.etymonline.com/index.php?term=marry
So why not setup your own CA, install the CA into your computer/device and then use that to sign your certs.
Voilà, no more popup warnings.
Do you understand what a double negative is?
not (not smart)
As someone in Australia I initially read that as beer (they sell a brand called XXXX here as it's hard to spell "beer") and had a slight panic attack, then I just realised it was porn and calmed down a little.
Then lodge a complaint with the ACCC, you may be surprised at the response. (Also helps to send a copy of the complaint to the manufacturer)
You may also get more joy dealing with your reseller as well - as the sales contract is with them, and they should be the ones making it right, and then it will be up to them to claim back from the manufacturer.
http://www.consumerlaw.gov.au/content/the_acl/downloads/consumer_guarantees_guide.pdf has more information and is a very easy to read guide
http://www.consumerlaw.gov.au/content/Content.aspx?doc=consumers_ACL.htm has contact information and advice on where to file a complaint
I've found printing out the guide and taking the relevant section in with you when you visit a retailer has worked every time. It got my fridge fixed out of warranty, and my PS3 replaced when the DVD drive died about 2 weeks after the warranty expired.
You do realise you can disable this right?
Quite amazing what a google search for 'disable XProtect' turns up..
I'm pretty sure people don't need to be present to be charged with a crime.
Or are you saying that if I killed someone then skipped the country I couldn't be charged with murder ? even if I admitted to it ?
And the linguistics are quite important as generally, you can't extradite someone for 'questioning' (and to be honest, unless something has changed, I don't think he's even been accused of the crime, at the moment he is an interested party that is wanted for questioning, which couldn't be done in the month he was there waiting for them to question for some reason (apparently the police officer was sick or something) and when asked if he could leave and given permission by the prosecutor, found it couldn't be done by video (Scotland yard or the Swedish embassy) after the prosecutor changed his mind the instant (well, within hours) he left the country, but for some reason he had to travel back to Sweden for it. (even though it has since been shown that it's actually quite common to be questioned remotely by video hookup for this sort of thing)
Oh, when was he charged ? is this a new development ?
Or, why not just go for an old fashioned atomic clock ?
Strange, my Telstra 4G LTE USB dongle seems to quite happily connect to and obtain 4G speeds (30Mbps down, 10Mbps up)
I was unaware I was imagining this. Thanks for bringing it to my attention ! Also, Telstra are not turning off their 3G network, they are just not using 3G over the 2100Mhz band and keeping it on 850Mhz only.
Not only that, but if you borrowed his key and made a copy of it, that in itself is not actually illegal. What you do with the copy may or may not be illegal however.
You do realise VAT is a tax you add then pay to the government so it doesn't actually affect your bottom line, right ? If you added VAT and then didn't pass it onto the government then you are ripping your customer off. (And possibly the government, depending on where the customer is located)