To amend the Communications Act of to restrict the transmission of unsolicited electronic mail messages. This Act may be cited as the 'Netizens Protection Act of '. The court shall treble the amount recovered under the preceding sentence for any transmission of an unsolicited electronic mail message to the aggrieved party in violation of subsection a that the court finds was initiated after the aggrieved party contacted the initiator of the transmission to request that the initiator not initiate further transmissions of such mail to such person. Such policy shall be set forth in writing, in clear and understandable language, in the agreement for the provision of the interactive computer service by the customer. D COST AND FEES- The court may, in issuing any final order in any action brought under this subsection, award costs of suit, reasonable costs of obtaining service of process, reasonable attorney fees, and expert witness fees for the prevailing party. Process in such an action may be served in any district in which the defendant is an inhabitant or in which the defendant may be found. For purposes of this Act, the following definitions shall apply: 1 BULK- The term 'bulk' means, with respect to the transmission of an electronic mail message, the transmission, within a 7-day period, of such a message or messages that are identical or substantially similar to 50 or more intended recipients. This Act shall take effect upon the expiration of the day period beginning on the date of the enactment of this Act and shall apply to transmissions of electronic mail initiated after the expiration of such period.
To Russia’s International Partners
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The worm in question was used widely in the past few years to steal confidential banking data from the US, Europe, Japan, and Russia, and contaminated the web through malicious sites such as weekend-service. Krebs, the US-based Internet "investigator", as he attributes self to, concluded that the malicious website, cubehost. Krebs's blog as a source. The obvious alternative that anyone can register a new domain using any data including stolen data — was not even considered.
In a decision of 23 May , the Federal Arbitrazh Court of the Moscow Circuit confirmed the position previously taken by the Tenth Arbitrazh Appellate Court and by the Court of the Region of Moscow in respect of the domain name swatch. According to the Federal Court, the registrant of swatch. Russian legislation allows owners of well known brands to protect their rights also in the Internet. More and more courts in the Russian Federation agree to this point of view. It is a policy of Swatch not to tolerate cybersquatting of its trademarks and to take legal action against all third parties that infringe Swatch trademarks by using them for domain registrations. Only few months after the first bio-sourced Swatch launched in September , here comes a new and unique mix of ceramic and bio-sourced plastic — made by Swatch.