3

You can take pictures of public buildings and use them in your game, if you want. You cannot copy pictures (of anything) taken by someone else without the copyright owner's permission, so you need Google's permission to copy their photographs. The public building exception is specifically about architectural works and does not include e.g. murals drawn on ...


2

We cannot competently advise you about the safety of your product. Nor can we give you specific legal advice, that is, we can't promise you that you won't get sued if the product blows up and someone gets maimed. You would have to get tailored advice from a paid attorney for that (who would have to study the specifics of your situation). On general grounds, ...


2

There is no California law requiring you to have a license to make things. Building power lifting racks is not a regulated business so there are no specific certification or licensing requirements (there are, though, general requirements to be licensed, imposed on all businesses, and city hall is your first stop for that). However, you might be liable for ...


2

By clicking "accept" on the software license, you waived your rights to sue for damages. But you can go to the support forums and make an issue of what happened; Apple - like most companies - doesn't like bad PR. Official Apple Support Communities


2

The quote from the directive looks like it points to the specification you have in mind. EU directives are usually freely available, but EN standards are subject to copyright and are normally purchased from the Standards Organisation that issues them - this is how preparation of standards is funded. Purchasing a copy of the standard would be the ...


2

It is an infringement of trademark to "pass off" something as by designer or maker X, when it is not in fact by X. Although by notifying the purchaser you are not actually claiming that the modified garment is by the maker whose tag you have added, it is hard to see any legitimate reason for doing this. You may be inviting your purchaser to pass off these ...


1

Indefinitely, subject to any statute of limitations The relevant legal doctrine is the tort of negligence. Insurance You will need two insurance policies: Professional indemnity to protect you from negligence in the design. Public and Products liability to protect you from negligence in the manufacture. Professional indemnity policies are sold on a ...


1

This is not a direct answer to your question, because I think you have an X/Y problem (you are trying to find out out how to make your proposed solution to the underlying problem work - what you really need is a better solution to the problem). What you need is "claims occurring" product liability insurance. If you sell guitar pedals in 2019 with a "claims ...


1

It’s not illegal to use one in Western Australia. It’s not illegal to have or make one anywhere in Australia.


1

I have little doubt that your are in the right. The Article 2 of the Uniform Commercial Code as adopted in MO. would give you a legal right to a refund for breach of warranty from the pharmacy in this case. The hard part is proving it in a cost effective way. This is not a type of dispute in which the prevailing party is entitled to attorneys' fees, ...


1

Almost surely not. The waivers and disclaimers of liability associated with software from a company like Apple Inc. almost surely insulate them from legal liability. At most you might get a refund of the cost of the system update, but that was probably free.


1

In Australia, X is not liable in either situation. By buying/selling illegal narcotics X & Y engaged in a joint criminal enterprise. Australian courts have held that joint criminals do not have a duty of care to one another and are therefore not liable for the tort of negligence. As the contract is for an unlawful purpose there is no contract law ...


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