I would inform that monies from pledges paid by Kickstarter “backers” received by the company are not debts owed by the company nor are they equity investments. Kickstarter states on its website that Kickstarter funding cannot be used to offer equity, financial returns or to solicit loans.It is also stated by Kickstarter that projects cannot offer financial incentives like equity or repayment.As such, Kickstarter “backers” have no status as creditors in the liquidation of Torquing Robotics Limited for the non-receipt of rewards in the failed project.Hence, no notice of any creditors’ meeting is applicable.
No proof of debt forms and/or proxies from Kickstarter “backers” will be admitted for voting purposes at the creditors’ meeting on 4th December 2015.
Without remotely being inconsiderate any Kickstarter “backers” that attempt to gain access at the creditors’ meeting on 4th December 2015 will be refused entry.I sincerely hope that this release will ensure that Kickstarter “backers” do not waste their time and money by travelling here on 4th December 2015.
I trust that this clarifies the position but from those who have contacted my firm to date I believe that all Kickstarter “backers” are already aware.
iplayfast writes: As a thought experiment, I think that there would initially be a lot of good and bad come from it, then a lot of good. A lot of companies would go under. Minimum wage earners would be able to afford to spend more. More products would be made, more demand for workers. Also people who traditionally earned for example, double minimum wage would demand that their wages where increased. People who earned more then them would demand their wages increased and so on up the ladder. I call this the trickle up effect. (Trickle down doesn't seem to work, perhaps this would). What are your thoughts?
iplayfast writes: In the one of the saddest stories I can imagine, the legal light for all us non-lawyers Groklaw has decided to pull the plug, as the email communication that is relied on, can no longer be trusted to be private.
iplayfast writes: "After doing the survey for slashdot it asks for your email, to let you know if you've won. Unfortunately the url that is submitted to resolves to http://www.slasdot.com/ which doesn't resolve to anything."
iplayfast writes: "I'm livid. My site updates information on a daily basis. Over the last few months Firefox has been asking for a plugin, I never put that in the code....
Turns out that Dragon naturally speaking version 12, is adding extra code to entries if you are using firefox. This code is hidden inside of div tags. So users don't know they are inserting it. It is asking visitors to my site (who are also using firefox) to install a plugin. This plugin doesn't exist.
In otherwords, if you go to the site and use firefox you will be asked to install a plugin. If you do it, none will be found.
EVERY SINGLE TIME YOU GO TO THE PAGE!
Just a big waste of time and resources.
As anybody can enter things into the site (similar to slashdot) anybody using dragon dictate 12 will be filling my site with this pointless code.
I view this as a virus. It infects computers in a hidden way, is made by a fairly large company, on purpose, with I assume, the idea of releasing their plugin to promote their software.
iplayfast writes: I figure there are lots of smart people on my favourite website, so I'm putting the question out there. My site is http://www.stockchase.com/ and it is used to track what experts say on public TV about stocks. We have over 10 years worth of data, and it is updated daily.
If you invest in the stock market, it gives good guidance. You can see what many experts have said about a company over time. Or you can see what one expert has said about many companies.
So my question is, why isn't this site more popular? Or, how do I let more people know about it?
iplayfast writes: False positives in Antivirus software have some companies fighting back. Compulife Software Inc, updates their software on a subscription basis, and has to deal with Norton telling Compulife's customers that Compulife's software is a virus, because the software is often updated. Even after notifying Norton of the problem it persists, so... Compulife is fighting back by telling it's customers Norton Is Crap.
iplayfast writes: Facebook, Twitter, and Google all have different variants of the [OAuth] standard that have to be handled differently by third-party applications. Twitter's approach is, by far, the worst.
Twitter has screwed up big time,and this article tells how. The author has been ignored by Twitter so he's publicly outing them, with their Not so secret consumer key.