Austin Rare Coins, Inc., buys and sells rare coins, bullion, and other precious metals through eight Web sites with different domain names. An unknown individual took control of Austin’s servers and transferred the domain names to another registrant without Austin’s permission. The new registrant began using the domain names to host malicious content— including hate letters to customers and fraudulent contact information— and to post customers’ credit- card numbers and other private information, thereby tarnishing Austin’s goodwill. Austin filed a suit in a federal district court against the new registrant under the Anticybersquatting Consumer Protection Act. Is Austin entitled to a transfer of the domain names? Explain.
Answer to relevant QuestionsUsing special software, South Dakota law enforcement officers found a person who appeared to possess child pornography at a specific Internet protocol address. The officers subpoenaed Midcontinent Communications, the service ...The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department was protecting a woman from Jerry Ray Bowen, when he tried to kill her with a shotgun. The woman told the police that she and Bowen used to date, that Bowen was a gang member, ...THE ETHICAL DIMENSIONIn recognizing quasi contracts, does the law try to correct for unethical behavior? Why or why not? THE ECONOMIC DIMENSION Could the Copenhavers have successfully argued that by forcing them to pay a ...Review the basic requirements for a valid contract listed at the beginning of this chapter. Now consider the relationship created when a student enrolls in a college or university.(a) One group should analyze and discuss ...Dewayne Hubbert, Elden Craft, Chris Grout, and Rhonda Byington bought computers from Dell Corp. through its Web site. Before buying, Hubbert and the others configured their own computers. To make a purchase, each buyer ...
Post your question