Property:CC1

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Pages using the property "CC1"

Showing 6 pages using this property.

D

DIRECTIVE 1999/44/EC on certain aspects of the sale of consumer goods and associated guarantees +<u>Art. 1(2)(b): ''“consumer goods: shall mean any tangible movable item”''. The question is therefore if the Directive can apply also to digital content supplied through the Net, and not on a tangible medium like CDs, DVDs etc.</u>  +
Digital Consumers and The Law. Towards a Cohesive European Framework +It is doubtful that abstract considerations could be taken into account when determining product conformity. One exception could be mandatory rules established by – for example – data protection or copyright law: if we have mandatory rules, and the product doesn't respect them (e.g. it processes personal data without prior consent of the consumer, or it doesn't allow to make a back-up copy if the product is a software), this constitutes a lack of conformity. But we have also to remember that, even if there are non-mandatory rules or no rules at all, we can anyway have a lack of conformity when consumer's legitimate expectations are not satisfied.  +

H

How Smart, Connected Products Are Transforming Competition +''"(p)roduct usage data can also be used to validate warranty claims and identify warranty agreement violations"''  +

I

I Contratti di Internet. Sottoscrizione, Nuovi Contratti, Tutela del Consumatore, Privacy e Mezzi di Pagamento +the provider often assigns to himself the right to suspend the supply of the service in case of mere ''fumus'' of the existence of presumed violations of the contractual clauses he has imposed (clauses that are often vague and ambiguous).  +

L

LCE: All watched over by machines of loving grace +Karsten noted that he could count at least 17 computers in his home: in his camera, freezer, alarm clock, network router, car IVI system, laptop, and so on. All of those computers can in principle perform any computable task, but, in many cases, the software turns them into appliances.  +

R

Report from the Commission to the Council, the European Parliament and the Economic and Social Committee on the implementation and effects of Directive 91/250/EEC on the legal protection computer programs +''“lawful acquirer” did in fact mean a purchaser, licensee, renter or a person authorised to use the program on behalf of one of the above''  +, ''In the view of the Commission, what was intended by Article 5 (1) and recital 18 was that it should not be possible to prevent by contract a “lawful acquirer” of a program doing any of the restricted acts that were required for the use of the program in accordance with its intended purpose or for correcting errors. It is, however, possible for a contract to include specific provisions that “control” the restricted acts which may be carried out by the user of the computer program.”''  +