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Could the GoDaddy employee self-phishing test constitute a breach of contract? No. There is no contract. It was only the announcement of a gift. That gift might have been unexpected, especially if no similar bonus was given in previous years. The employee's act of filling in his information does not seemingly amount to "consideration". Filling the ...


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There's also the matter of admitting its over is not admitting he lost. Trump could be saying privately that he thinks all possible attempts to contest were blocked, but that since almost all were blocked for non-evidentiary reasons, he can still hold that had the cases progressed to the evidentiary portion the outcomes would have been different. From an ...


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This is unanswerable at a US national level, but perhaps it is answerable at a state level. This document give the Washington state Phase 1A allocation guidelines. Whatever you plan to do, a first step is to request to be considered, here (a "please contact us" form). The government may contact you and ask more questions: here is the enrollment ...


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Generally, this is allowed under the civil procedure rules of most U.S. jurisdictions. The fact that there is a live suit against some named defendants helps a great deal. The process for doing so isn't necessarily uniform, however, in every U.S. state.


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No It lacks one of the fundamental requirements of a contract: there is no intention on the part of GoDaddy to form a legal contract. Without that, GoDaddy is not making an offer that is subject to acceptance. Now, if they had made this offer to the general public, then they may have fallen foul of other laws and been forced to honour their commitment but in ...


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