The clause you highlighted has an "or" in front of it: "..., or in such pretended character...". It's only one alternative. Demanding or obtaining money, etc, is sufficient to violate the statute but not necessary.
Looking at the previous clause, it is still a violation if the pretender merely "acts as such", which I suppose ...
While software is often the subject of pirating, the term is also used generally for unauthorized use of any copyrighted material. It turns out that this terminology is very old. Wikipedia notes that this sense of the word piracy is attested as far back as 1603 CE and was used as part of the language of a copyright treaty as early as 1886 CE.
This is called solicitation.
A person is guilty of solicitation to commit a crime if with the purpose of promoting or facilitating its commission he commands, encourages or requests another person to engage in specific conduct which would constitute such crime.
Model Penal Code § 5.02.
The term "illegal" is also often used for actions that the law prohibits, but that give rise to civil liability, rather than criminal prosecution. We see such use a lot in questions on Law.SE. One also says that a person "is liable" when there are grounds for a civil suit against that person. One might also say that such a person "has commited a tort" or "...
They shall not confer the right [[to attend any meeting of members] and [to exercise one vote for every share held]].
The elements joined by a conjunction such as "and" should be grammatically parallel. Since the part after the conjunction is an infinitive verb phrase, the thing to which is it joined by the conjunction should also be an ...
“Illegal” is not limited to criminal matters
Illegal and unlawful are synonymous and refer to any conduct which is in breach of any law. So:
Murder is illegal and a crime
Stopping in a No Stopping zone is illegal and a civil offence
Breaking a contract is illegal and exposes the breacher to civil damages
No. GPL works are copyrighted (as are most creative works basically everywhere in the world, as soon as they're created, whether or not the author does anything about it), and copyright is what gives the GPL "teeth".
Without copyright, you would generally be able to duplicate and distribute programs without any kind of license or permission from the author. ...
GPL does not purport that there is no copyright in a work to which the license applies: the works are still in copyright. It relies on the notion of copyright (which it redefines to include "similar things") on order to identify what rights are granted (you have the right to do things that would be copyright infringement, if you did those acts without ...
You are looking for extraterritorial jurisdiction:
As the term indicates, it connotes the exercise of jurisdiction, or legal power, outside territorial borders.
This can include nations claiming jurisdiction over crimes in nearby bodies of water and to specific categories of crimes (such as sexual offenses against underage victims) committed by or ...
Normally, the term "benefit of the doubt", if it was used, would mean that ambiguities should be resolved in favor of the person entitled to it. This could be applied to contract interpretation or to statutory interpretation. Here is an example:
When dealing with restrictions on campaign spending and speech, a
court's construction must “give the ...
Generally speaking the Titles of Nobility clauses in Article I, Sections 9 and 10 of the U.S. Constitution, were aimed at barring hereditary grants of special privileges which is what it means by "Titles of Nobility". In particular, it was mostly aimed at preventing a monarchy from arising in the U.S.
This said, there is extremely little case law ...
In appellate cases, the party appealing is called the "petitioner", and the other party is called the "respondent". These cases are listed Petitioner v. Respondent.
In your example, Twombly was the original plaintiff, and Bell was the defendant in a class-action. This initial action would have been referred to as Twombly v. Bell. The case was dismissed by ...
It is, in most jurisdictions, not a crime to download YouTube videos.
For criminal law, the answer is that it is not illegal. In many jurisdictions, downloading music or video of any kind from the internet is not a crime. Thus, police has no power to punish you for downloading, and even less power to shutdown such "downloader" websites.
YouTube's Terms of ...
tl;dr: The terms have separate etymologies. Majesty derives from greatness, while magistrate comes from mastering something (people or a trade).
Middle English (in the sense 'greatness of God'): from Old French majeste, from Latin majestas, from a variant of majus, major.
Also, c. 1300, "greatness, glory," from Old French majeste "...
No, it means the following are eligible:
Natural born citizens
Citizens of the United States, at the time of the adoption of the constitution
The second part was to allow people that were citizens of the US in 1788 (but were obviously not "natural born citizens", since the US didn't exist when they were born) to be eligible for the Presidency.
Check out ...
Underscores are often used to indicate that the particular case has not yet been assigned to a specific volume (preceding the reporter abbreviation) or page (following the reporter abbreviation).
In your example, the case will appear in volume 576, but the exact page has not yet been determined.
This article1 directly addresses the question, "If a juvenile rapes an adult, does the adult thereby commit statutory rape?"
When an adult is raped by a
juvenile, the offense of statutory rape imposes criminal liability on the adult for the same intercourse by which the adult is a victim of rape. In this way, the offense of statutory rape ...
This might be better on English.SE since it is really just about the meaning of English words, and there are several related questions on that site.
I think therefore is a spelling error and they meant to write therefor. Therefor means "for that", just as thereof means "of that". If so, then sentence could be rephrased:
If the Grantor ...
While less specific than the term mentioned by @DavidSiegel (i.e. an "Antinomy"), "impossibility", "impossibility of performance", and "impracticability" are more frequently used. If the obligation is imposed by contract rather than by a statute or regulation, the term "frustration of purpose" is also ...
Super-legislative refers to Alito's contention that the court is effectively legislating, i.e. creating new laws; and doing so by overriding the formal legislative bodies. It is implied by a belief that no existing laws or precedents recognize a right to marry.
One common criticism of courts exercising legislative powers is that they are not constrained in ...
The UK is no longer in the EU, and the terms of service, which are probably drafted poorly, fail to include non-EU countries that are subject to EU law, such as Iceland, Liechtenstein, and Norway.
This oversight means that the UK is also not included as of the beginning of February 2020 when it ceased to be a member of the European Union.
A severability clause means that any clause in the contract which is itself illegal, or which would make the contract illegal, or otherwise cannot be enforced according to the relevant law, is instead excluded from the contract as if it didn't exist.
This is an extremely common clause, especially where the contract is used in the same form across multiple ...
In england-and-wales the offence is encouraging an offence contrary to s.44 of the Serious Crime Act 2007. Here, we make no distinction between the level or type of offence being encouraged.
Previously, the offence was inciting the commission of another offence contrary to Common Law which was abolished by s.59 of the 2007 Act.
That's probably not a violation of that rule...but that's not your biggest problem.
The most reasonable interpretation of that line in the terms is that you can't use a bot or do anything that looks kind of like using a bot. So if you and all your friends used a script to enter your picks for you, that wouldn't be allowed. Manually entering picks based on ...
It first depends on what state you are dealing with. This expression shows up in standard forms in Georgia, where it is not defined. You can read the associated statutes (Georgia Code, Title 53) especially the definitions, and it won't tell you. The probate court rules also don't tell you. So in Georgia, it would be "what a reasonable person would ...
The purpose of a legal document is to set out the rights and responsibilities so that:
they can understand them,
a third party (e.g. a judge) can rule on them in the event of a dispute.
These two requirements are often in tension.
We have about 1,000 years of legal precedent where certain words and phrases (sometimes in Latin rather than English)...
S 130.25 Rape in the third degree.
A person is guilty of rape in the third degree when:
He or she engages in sexual intercourse with another person who is
incapable of consent by reason of some factor other than being less than
seventeen years old;
Being twenty-one years old or more, he or she engages in sexual
intercourse with another ...