t the Code’s requirement to identify the “originator” of content posted to social media does not erode privacy
And pigs fly too.
India’s government has revealed new rules it is proposing to curtail the market power of big e-commerce players. The Consumer Protection (E-Commerce) Rules, 2020 [PDF] propose that India’s Department for Promotion of Industry and Internal Trade will create a registration scheme that awards operators an ID number that proves …
I'm pleased someone is. I was looking for a USB LTE Modem the other day and I checked the major online retailers in UK, DE and ES. The vast majority of the products being sold (in so far as any information was provided) did not support the majority of frequency bands used for LTE in any of those countries: in other words, not fit for purpose. And that's before we get to the items that are constantly in "flash" sales, or whose reviews are obviously fake.
Bit of a shame it's so transparently protectionist rather than enlightened consumer empowerment, but if that's what it takes...
require the seller to charge the same amount or more on any other sites? Amazon, for instance - a manufacturer isn't permitted to sell a product on their *OWN* website for cheaper than they sell it on Amazon, even though it's cheaper for them to sell it directly.
Want to sell on your own site and on Amazon? Either overcharge on your site, or lose money on Amazon; no permitted middle ground exists.
Biting the hand that feeds IT © 1998–2021