Yes, anyone can use them, but realistically, the only people other than employees and contractors who would want to use them are people visiting to attend a job interview.
In England, Microsoft and Oracle have a similar free bus service for their employees - http://www.tvptravel.co.uk/tvp-buses , http://www.somph.co.uk/tvp.html
It too uses public bus stops, and the local council helpfully puts the route and the stops on their bus maps - http://www.reading-buses.co.uk/maps/
and lists the coach hire company that operates these services as one of the local public transport operators.
If anyone here were to protest against this bus service, people would think they were mad.
Half of all muggings apparently. Probably not any higher than other places though.
They blacklist the SIM if your account is overdue, or is a pre-pay account with no credit on it.
If the source of the list is all the IMEI numbers issued to manufacturers, then probably yes, they do have all the numbers in the world.
Anyway, if a tourist roams onto a foreign GSM network, the phone calls home to authenticate on its home telco's Home Location Register.
They do acknowledge the existence of bitcoins, however it is not clear whether or not they consider them to be legal. Regardless, when they bust a drug dealer, they will sieze all the assets, and they will include legal assets such as cars and dollar bills as well as illegal assets such as inventory of drugs. It doesn't matter at this point whether bitcoin is a legal or illegal asset.
And Cyprus pounds, as well as Italian Lira - Lira is Italian for Pound, and both were originally based on a pound (in weight) of silver pennies.
The filters are default-on for new customers, but off for existing customers unless you ask for them to be switched on. Very few people will be using them at the moment.
Every mail does have a separate link to the picture, that is the whole point. They want to know which people opened the emails.
Unless you can find Bitcoin on one of the lists of things that are exempt from VAT, outside the scope of VAT, or chargeable to VAT at 0% or 5%, then yes, you have to charge 20% VAT on Bitcoin, just like you have to charge VAT on the sale of silver coins.
However, if you bought the Bitcoins from someone who is not VAT registered, you can use the second hand margin scheme so that you only pay VAT on 20% of the profit. If you do that, then the person buying them can't claim the VAT back even if they are VAT registered. You can't deduct any expenses when working out the margin, but you can claim VAT on the expenses separately subject to the usual rules, and if you sell at a loss, you don't get a refund.
Norway is in the EEA, and is known as a "fax democracy". The EU sends all the latest directives by fax to the Norwegian Parliament and they are required to implement them as part of Norwegian Law.
If you run a business mining bitcoins, then the sale of bitcoins is your revenue, and electricity is one of your expenses. So yes, you would be able to write off your electric bill. Depending on which tax juristiction you live in, you may be able to claim depreciation, capital allowances, investment allowance or similar on the cost of the computer.
If it is more than €15,000, then yes it is reportable.
They were banned in Europe quite a few years ago, however "rough service lamps" which are less efficient than traditional bulbs are still legal, and a lot of people have started using them rather than move to more efficient bulbs.
Try "CPU time", "CPU capacity", "processing power" or something along those lines. That's what "compute" means.