Author: tenderloin

IP Protection is a smokescreen , Sneaky US wants one thing ONLY, embarrasing    Close [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2019-2-4 07:44:21 |Display all floors
cmknight Post time: 2019-2-4 02:39
How would you know, since Twitter is blocked in China.

Another presumption from a dim.

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Post time 2019-2-4 07:53:09 |Display all floors
cmknight Post time: 2019-2-4 02:37
But, when China digs up stuff out of the past, and uses it to justify its actions, that's ok?

Two different matters -- only a very dim person would think the two are even related.

You don't qualify as a debater because your mind is truly confused.

Using the past to illustrate the present is not the same as criminalizing a 6-years-old civil case so that in the future any Huawei executive in transit through 5-eye countries could be nabbed for the same reason Meng was detained in Vancouver.

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Post time 2019-2-4 08:09:36 |Display all floors
Boston101 Post time: 2019-2-3 22:36
So what technology did the US steal? And using wacko37's MO; where's the proof?

Ghostbuster is right.  The U.S. specializes in invasion of privacy as was illustrated by Ed snowden's revelations about the omnipresent Prism Project to conduct worldwide espionage -- including the theft of personal information by tapping into Angela Merkel's cell phone, stealing such information from friends and foes alike, and then flatly denying all wrongdoing.  

As thick-skinned as an Asian elephant.

Nothing strange to see a bald thief vehemently denying either baldness or thievery.

To paraphrase Spiro Agnew, "When you've seen one bald thief you've seen them all."

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Post time 2019-2-4 08:45:48 |Display all floors
cmknight Post time: 2019-2-4 02:30
Post #51, by cmknight:
cmknight Post time: 2019-2-3 11:00
Oh, so you're trying to tell us that IP rights differ? What part of "Intellectual Property" and "Rights" do you not understand? There is only a difference in severity of the crime. IP theft is still theft, no matter how you look at it.


Your boldfaced question here is evidence of your faulty understanding about IP rights as if they had always been the same throughout history.

It would seem to me that your ability to comprehend the subject matter is truly limited.

I have already written a detailed post explaining why unenforceable IP rights like those of China's Four Great Inventions are the same as the unenforceable IP rights of certain software material before the advent of Cloud Computing and Big Data to preempt its misuse.  Once the technology is there, then the whole subject matter becomes a non-issue because no one can just make a copy, get a code and go to work with it.  If you cannot police the pirated use of certain software even in the U.S. -- let alone other less technologically sophisticated countries -- then the unenforceable IP right issue comes to the fore.  

Please read my detailed post carefully..the answers are all there.

It is not within the realm of possibility for me to try to lift your IQ from 10 to 100 in order to understand the material discussed in the post.  With the latter score, you can then understand the terms Cloud Computing, Big Data and Legacy Compatibility.  To do that, you don't need to be re-incarnated from a porcupine to a rascal, but would still need to spend a few dollars taking an online course on the subject.

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Post time 2019-2-4 09:04:44 |Display all floors
cmknight Post time: 2019-2-4 02:37
But, when China digs up stuff out of the past, and uses it to justify its actions, that's ok?
    An email sent by HR at Huawei USA two days later about the program said “here in the USA we do not condone nor engage in such activities and such a behavior is expressly prohibited by [Huawei USA’s] company policies” but also said “in some foreign countries and regions such a directive and award program may be normal and within the usual course of business.”

    In a statement, Huawei said that the trade secrets matter had been resolved as a result of a civil suit brought by T-Mobile in 2013. A Seattle jury found Huawei had breached its contract with T-Mobile and ordered it to pay $4.8 million in damages. Huawei declined to comment when asked by Quartz whether such a bonus program had exist


You do have the bad habit of quoting from the first half of a sentence which suits your purpose while ignoring the rest because it doesn't.

In red above you can see very clearly that Huawei believes that "in some foreign countries and regions such a directive and award program may be normal and within the usual course of business."

Just to remind you that businesses deals are made between companies.  

Listen up -- if you can't understand the terminologies used in the post ask someone who does.

I am not going to babysit you all the way during your ascent into Erehwon, which is nowhere spelt backwards.

Bitte schon.

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Post time 2019-2-4 09:13:01 |Display all floors
Boston101 Post time: 2019-2-3 22:37
You are a fake; a regular charlatan!

Nice mirror you are using here.

Speak louder.

LOUDER.

L O U D E R

Use stronger words like "super" instead of "regular."

That's it.

Now even I am impressed with your performance in soliloquy.

Come to think of it, you are a fake, and a uniquely bald chameleon.

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Post time 2019-2-4 09:35:33 |Display all floors
The whole point of criminalizing a 6-years-old civil case against Huawei is to sanction the travel plans of Huawei executives in their routine business meetings around the world.

If a top executive of a company can't travel because in-transit kidnapping COULD happen as in the case of Meng, then obviously that company will be greatly affected in its business plans.

That kind of extortion/blackmail is itself a felonious crime coordinated and approved by the Crime Boss of the United syndicates of America.

As I said, this plot was used by Trump to throw off the scent of his own track laden with Robert-Mueller-created criminal investigations from A to Z.

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