Customer service monkey here.
I have seen some s##t.
Usually if a company requires verification of your RMA it's because it gives them an excuse to not ship you the replacement product if they can't get in contact with you.
They figure that if it's enough work for you to get the replacement product eventually you'll give up.
I have seen companies do shady things like:
Intentionally deliver products to the wrong address so they'll be returned, sometimes multiple times.
Intentionally send a broken product as a replacement, multiple times.
Take a broken product out of your return box, put it into a new box and ship it right back to you without even testing it.
Intentionally damage a product and send it to you so you'll have to return it again.
Receive your return item and let it sit on a shelf for months hoping you'll give up on getting a replacement.
Person A can take an action which would benefit many people, but in doing so, person B would be unfairly harmed. Under what circumstances would it be morally just for Person A to violate Person B's rights in order to benefit the group?
Lots of people have mobile offices in their cars. You can even buy caddies and laptop mounts that strap right to the seat in your car, or bolt to the floor.
Before tablets and smartphones became popular I used to have a laptop stand in my car so I could use Microsoft Maps for directions, and I knew of several other people who had similar setups.
These days this kind of thing is pretty commonplace.
I don't know what's up with news stories on Slashdot these days.
Learning how to format Wiki text proves you have the capability to learn and that your processes are malleable.
I speculate that if editing Wikipedia becomes any easier the quality of content will decrease while the administrative overhead will increase.
Link to Original Source
So I won't.
Many furries will refuse to participate or use a product that doesn't acknowledge their subculture. This can lead to a significant loss of profit potential.
Brands are starting to recognize that furries comprise a significant and growing profitable market so they're starting to add anthropomorphic options to their services and products.
For further example Second Life has entire sims owned and operated by furries and Everquest 2 added anthropomorphic felines.