I forgot to sign in before posting. I apologize.
That is right. The law may say that if you employ someone, you have to pay him at least $15/hr. But, the law does not say that you must employ anybody. If a given potential employee can't pull his weight at his wage, you not hire him, or if you did, you will fire him.
Ask yourself how many kids fresh out of high school are worth $15/hr? I think the number is probably less than 3%, the rest of them will be working on their basketball shot or their video game skills.
Mortgages must be recorded in the county land records. The mortgage instrument must set forth the principal amount of debt secured by the mortgage. The amount so stated limits the amount the lender may recieve in the event of a foreclosure sale, although the amount may be increased by interest and expenses.
"Antarctic sea ice has expanded to record levels for April, increasing by more than 110,000sq km a day last month to nine million square kilometres."
Fortunately for you, most of you have never been in law school (I like to tell prospective law students that there are more amusing prisons in the mountains of Peru.). So you have had no reason to look at a law school casebook.
The name casebook distinguishes them from textbooks used by students in other fields. A casebook consists mostly of the reports of the decisions of courts (most often appellate courts) in actual decided cases. The case reports (thus the name cases) are usually edited to remove material not relevant to the main point the author is interested in (often irrelevant and trivial procedural issues from the lower court), the casebook author often includes notes of contrary or different cases and of relevant statutes.
There is usually no other material created by the so-called authors of the casebook.
Here is the main point. Reports of cases decided by courts are inherently public domain material regardless of their age. The same is true of statutes.
Almost all of the material in a casebook is not, and may not be, copyrighted.
Asserting intellectual property rights over reprinted public domain material is requires nerve to the point of chutzpah.
BTW, the restriction on resale is mostly like invalid as a restraint of trade, and will not be binding on subsequent purchasers such as used book merchants. It is also a violation of the Sherman Act.
Better yet read this:
Edward Gibbon, The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, ed. J.B. Bury with an Introduction by W.E.H. Lecky (New York: Fred de Fau and Co., 1906), in 12 vols. Vol. 1. Monday
Gibbon's classic work, still the greatest prose work in the English language IMHO, was originally published in 1776.
It is available, free of charge, at the Online Library of Liberty Website at this URL.
They have several different formats including: an HTML version converted from the original text, EBook PDF a text-based PDF created from the HTML, Facsimile PDF, an image-based PDF made from scans of the original book, and a Kindle E-book. OLL has many other classics of political theory and history available fro free downloads.
In the second century of the Christian era, the empire of Rome comprehended the fairest part of the earth, and the most civilised portion of mankind. The frontiers of that extensive monarchy were guarded by ancient renown and disciplined valour. The gentle, but powerful, influence of laws and manners had gradually cemented the union of the provinces. Their peaceful inhabitants enjoyed and abused the advantages of wealth and luxury. The image of a free constitution was preserved with decent reverence. The Roman senate appeared to possess the sovereign authority, and devolved on the emperors all the executive powers of government. During a happy period of more than fourscore years, the public administration was conducted by the virtue and abilities of Nerva, Trajan, Hadrian, and the two Antonines. It is the design of this and of the two succeeding chapters, to describe the prosperous condition of their empire; and afterwards, from the death of Marcus Antoninus, to deduce the most important circumstances of its decline and fall: a revolution which will ever be remembered, and is still felt by the nations of the earth.
I suppose you have solved the problem of the sun's daily disappearing act.
FTFP: "Harvard's Yun Zhou explores the reprocessing of spent fuel."
Why should I care about Yun Zhou's opinion on Nuclear fuel cycles? Is she a nuclear engineer with deep experience in the subject? Is she a nuclear chemist? or a nuclear physicist?
So I will do what the poster of this article did not do, I will Google Harvard's Yun Zhou" It was laborious, I selected those words and right clicked on them. Here is what I found:
"Yun Zhou: Doctoral Student in Sociology, Research Interests: Gender; sexuality and feminist theories; inequality and stratification; comparative sociology; quantitative methodology."
So, she does not appear to know any more about the nuclear fuel cycle that I do. Ho hum.
Good work slashdot, always keeping scientific information in front of the public.</sarc>
Like commenting on slashdot?
I reply with facts, and returns with insults.
Whose point? And why not. Brazil is in the tropics and it is a major food producer. Clearly higher temperatures in the higher latitudes will not inhibit food production.
Sugar: the world's largest producer and exporter.
Coffee: the world's largest producer and exporter. It controls about 30 percent of the international market in the bean.
Orange Juice: the world's largest producer and exporter. It accounts for roughly one in every two glasses of orange juice consumed in the world today.
Beef: Brazil has the world's largest commercial cattle herd of around 200 million head, and is the largest exporter of beef.
Poultry: With a fast expanding grain belt, Brazil has leveraged its corn and soy production to become the world's largest exporter of poultry meat. Feed accounts for about 70 percent of poultry production costs.
Soybeans: the world's No. 2 soybean producer and exporter, and one day will likely overtake the United States as the leading producer of the oilseed.
Corn: No.3 world exporter of corn. Until recently it has been only a marginal corn exporter, keeping 95 percent of the 55 million tonnes-plus of corn produced at home to feed its booming pork and poultry industries. But in the past several years, Brazil has exported around 7 to 11 million tonnes a year.
Cocoa: Brazil ranks sixth among the world's cocoa growers.
Timber: With abundant rain, sun and land inside the tropics, Brazil is the world's lowest cost producer of pulp from timber.
Cotton: ranks no.4 in world exporters of cotton fibre. Brazil produces close to 2 million tonnes of high grade long fibre cotton lint.
- See more at: http://www.4property.uk.com/br...
Well that would explain why Brazil is a major exporter of agricultural products.
Your Honor, I rest my case.
As I say: These are people who do not want to solve problems, they want to be problems.