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Originally posted by DeadSeraph
Something about the greatest fiction writer ever threatening legal action against a lesser fiction writer over who's version of fiction is correct just seems fictional. Yet it's not.
Originally posted by syrinx high priest
so this genius goes against a disclusre agreement he signed, and makes his name known to the enemy in the process
nice money grab einstein
Originally posted by seamus
Originally posted by boncho
Originally posted by milkyway12
reply to post by Sublimecraft
Lying isn't illegal. Telling the truth is.
Welcome to the United States Armed Forces.
And what is reneging on contracts? [...]
Renege is short for renegotiate. NDAs are not enforceable under natural law because they are 1. unilateral and 2. alleged agreements with fictitious entities. Contracts consist of an offer and an acceptance. The acceptance of the contract, if coerced, is fraudulent and the contract itself is even under statutory law, void. Of course most people don't know these truths so they believe that they are bound by a contract when they are not. And belief makes all the difference.edit on 2-9-2012 by seamus because: reworded for clarity
v., -neged, -neg·ing, -neges.
To fail to carry out a promise or commitment: reneged on the contract at the last minute.
Games. To fail to follow suit in cards when able and required by the rules to do so.
To renounce; disown.
The act of reneging.
Read more: www.answers.com...
In 2010, the Defense Department claimed a former Army intelligence officer's war memoir threatened national security. The Pentagon paid $47,000 to destroy 9,500 copies of the book, called "Operation Dark Heart: Spycraft and Special Ops on the Frontlines of Afghanistan — and the Path to Victory."