briany at qldlearning.com
Fri Mar 20 20:22:26 EDT 2009
You can't be serious -- go ahead and break the EULA because you might
get acquired instead of sued? That seems a bit like saying, go ahead
and drive into a tree, your airbag should deploy. Since when are big
companies afraid of suing the competition into compliance?
> Not exactly true. A large company would never let a case like this
> go to court. Bad publicity. Unless the tool you are planning to
> release directly competes with or decreases the need for said
> product, your tool will only be seen as adding value to the
> marketplace. More and more illegal bs is being written into user
> licenses as scare tactic deterent. Much more likely is that your
> product would be aquiered. Remember who is most likely to sit on a
> jury (not board members!).
> -----Original Message-----
> From: "Lynn Fredricks" <lfredricks at proactive-intl.com>
> To: "'How to use Revolution'" <use-revolution at lists.runrev.com>
> Sent: 3/20/2009 4:47 PM
> Subject: RE: illegal creativity?
>> What country are you working from? In the usa it is illegal
>> to include anything in a contract that is illegal. I am
>> pretty sure the restriction of use clause you are describing
>> would fall pretty hard in an appeals court. Imagine BMW
>> demanding that once a person had driven in or been a
>> passenger within one of their cars, that they could not now
>> ever do the same in another car not made by BMW.
> I am not a lawyer, but anyone who takes the advice above at face
> value will
> probably end up needing a good one.
> Best regards,
> Lynn Fredricks
> Paradigma Software
> Valentina SQL Server: The Ultra-fast, Royalty Free Database Server
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