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RE: [dvd-discuss] Eldred v. Ashcroft Accepted for ReviewbySCOTUS
- To: dvd-discuss(at)cyber.law.harvard.edu
- Subject: RE: [dvd-discuss] Eldred v. Ashcroft Accepted for ReviewbySCOTUS
- From: "Michael A Rolenz" <Michael.A.Rolenz(at)aero.org>
- Date: Tue, 19 Feb 2002 16:26:46 -0800
- Reply-to: dvd-discuss(at)cyber.law.harvard.edu
- Sender: owner-dvd-discuss(at)cyber.law.harvard.edu
It's to keep you from going out of the park and giving away or selling
your ticket when you are done for the day....of course the barcode is a
cute idea. Immediate repudiation if your ID is stolen or lost. ..people
probably complained about the blue ink on the back of the hand...
Richard Hartman <email@example.com>
Sent by: firstname.lastname@example.org
02/19/02 02:19 PM
Please respond to dvd-discuss
To: "'email@example.com'" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: RE: [dvd-discuss] Eldred v. Ashcroft Accepted for ReviewbySCOTUS
Since the ID used (at least in Disneyland, CA) is the
ticket used to get into the park -- each of which has
it's own unique barcode -- I don't see how or why the
attendee's fingerprint comes into it. Could you explain
the Florida system a little more?
-Richard M. Hartman
186,000 mi./sec ... not just a good idea, it's the LAW!
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Dean Sanchez [mailto:DSanchez@fcci-group.com]
> Actually, Disney World Orlando already limits scheduling to
> one ride per id. And the id is encoded using the attendee's
> finger prints.