I came into the comments section to say this. I have three old systems here with no personal information on them (two don't even have OS'es installed right now) and I'd gladly join in this 'study'. Hell, I may even fire up the VM that I use to test shady executables and run it on my main machine.
The problem there is called 'regulatory capture'. The majority of the people interested and qualified for the regulatory jobs are people who either worked in the industry before or people who the industry would, even without the government job on their resumé, be interested in hiring. After an agency has existed for a few years, many of its members will be former members of the regulated industry.
It's a problem but, unless the government tries to prohibit individuals from taking certain jobs after their government service is complete (which would be of questionable legality), I don't know how to fix the issue.
Until one of those 'brown people' visits the United States after being infected and causes an epidemic amongst people who either have never been vaccinated or among that unfortunate minority who has their immunity fail after vaccination.
For content that is covered by intellectual property rights, like photos and videos (IP content), you specifically give us the following permission, subject to your privacy and application settings: you grant us a non-exclusive, transferable, sub-licensable, royalty-free, worldwide license to use any IP content that you post on or in connection with Facebook (IP License). This IP License ends when you delete your IP content or your account unless your content has been shared with others, and they have not deleted it. [emphasis mine]
If anyone else shared his suicide note post, Facebook retains a license to use it until everyone else who has shared it deletes it. This is only part of what you sign away to Facebook in return for using their services.
The reason that he was able plead to lesser charges may have been, assuming your summary identifying the girl as being 16 years old is accurate, the fact that, in the state of Kansas, he wasn't committing statutory rape or, as you said, 'diddling a child '. According to Kansas state law, the age of consent is 16.
It doesn't make me feel good making this correction but, I feel wrong when I know something is incorrect and I don't say anything.
The problem there is the fact that the telecoms provide a service that the government has never provided (as far as I know), the telecoms aren't wholly dependent on that particular revenue stream for their core business, and this is only Texas state law not US federal law. I don't know if a similar provision exists at the federal level.
They should probably include a distribution license with the album purchase. Even if I had that kind of disposable income, I don't think I'd purchase an album that expensive without the right to legally redistribute it. I'd be too tempted to share and with the only copy of the album, it'd be far too easy to track it to me.
You will note that both of the recreational-use legalizations were by way of voter referendum and not legislative action. It's somewhat harder to convince 50% + 1 out of millions of citizens of a particular point of view rather than the same proportion of a few dozen legislators.
After doing a bit of reading, I've discovered that the school district wasn't even required, by state or federal law, to report a look-a-like weapon to the authorities. Well, I'm going to be in Flint later today anyway I guess I can go complain in person.
Hurray...this is a topic I can speak on with authority. Since I graduated from that school district in 2003 *sigh*. I know that even when I was a student you could be suspended for 10-180 days for possession of a 'look-a-like' weapon on school grounds. So that rule's been around for a while. However, while I know students that were arrested for possession of real weapons in school, I definitely hadn't heard of anyone (until now) being arrested for possession of toy guns. In fact, while I was in high school, on the seniors last day of school they would regularly go around doing drive by's on the underclassmen with water guns in the parking lot. They were still doing that when my youngest sibling graduated high school 5 years ago so I really don't know what's changed in such a short time. I these kids get charged with anything real I may not be able to support Prosecutor Layton in the next election. That would be too bad since he hasn't been a bad prosecutor otherwise.
I really want to switch from Sprint to T-Mobile. Even with a business discount, I'd get a lower price on T-Mobile for unlimited data (which is more important to me than voice minutes). However, the last time someone with T-Mobile service visited my apartment they were stuck on 2G. I can't live with that. They need to have better coverage before I jump in.
This is only partially true. For example, the Sprint Galaxy Nexus has a SIM for its LTE service but, that SIM is inside of the phone behind 'warranty void if opened' screws. They call it an internal SIM. That's part of the reason that no CDMA providers got the Nexus 4. Google had to wait until someone made a cheap single chipset radio that worked for all American cellular frequencies like the one in the Nexus 5.
This is part of the reason that all of my pictures and videos are automatically uploaded to a couple different locations as soon as they are taken. It's murder on my battery life but, after hearing all of this, I feel that a bit of paranoia is alright.
Didn't the Supreme Court already rule that doing so was constitutional? Remember, no one is actually forced to buy health insurance, they are simply taxed (the Supreme Court specifically called it a tax rather than a penalty) if they don't. I don't know if I agree with requiring health insurance the same way some states require auto insurance but, I can't name a better way to make young, relatively healthy people join the risk pool of insured persons.