Is an agreement communicated via email, where one party denies the
existance of the agreement or even knowledge of the other party's existance,
not only binding, but 'enforcable' as such?
Would it be possible to claim for example that a credit card payment was not authorised
but had been made from a number picked up at some hacker/cracker's site by the
individual claiming to be the payee, and then the email header forged?
Altenatively, could not a syndicate make seperate payments for a selection of products
say Electronicaly Distributed Software and then, apparently independently, create the
impression that the trader was a serial fraudster eg: by sharing a zip file consisting of a jpg
image claiming they bought it as software.
How are these frauds detected?
> True! All true! Usually a discussion starts with a question? Isn't there any
> particular area of the net that people are interested in or curious. How
> email as a legal document?
> [log in to unmask] wrote:
> > Dear list members-
> > Today's messages from the CMPLAW-L list inform me about...