I spend more time looking for something to watch on Netflix than I do watching Netflix
I dropped it when I came to that realization. Every few years I sign up again to watch the content they've accumulated in the intervening time, after which I drop it again.
Which is why the studios are spreading money around in Washington. If they get the laws they want torrenting will be so dangerous it won't be worth doing. They're playing the long game.
Civil and Criminal courts are two very different arenas. "Standing" in criminal court really isn't a thing.
Standing rules prevent random people from tying up the courts suing over things that don't affect them. They're really a necessary part of the system that most people don't think about. Non-newsworthy lawsuits are rejected all the time for lack of standing.
Of course, lawsuits that really should be going forward (like this one or the appeal by CA voters over Prop 8) are sometimes rejected on standing grounds when the courts just don't want to deal with the issue.
I'm not sure if this kind of transnational market can ever be properly regulated, since that would involve changing the idea of what constitutes sovereignty in every single country.
That's not unique to carbon offset schemes, either. Even if you went with a straight carbon tax governments would find ways to subsidize critical industries so the tax didn't actually reduce carbon emissions.
Besides flight 4 and 19, the only thing on your list that's at all meaningful is the fire on flight 7, and even then... a success is a success. The fact that you can have problems like engine-outs and still make it to orbit is a point in favor of the design.
Every time they've had an engine out on H-2, the flight is over. This is the third iteration for that rocket family, and the first two both had failures.
I THINK MAN INVENTED THE CAR by instinct. -- Jack Handley, The New Mexican, 1988.