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Are health clubs, gyms and other public businesses that require customers and clients to fill out health and/or medical forms or releases required to protect that information under HIPAA?This does not fall under HIPAA. Under the HIPAA regulations, the entities that must comply with the rules are defined as "covered entities" which are: health care plans, health care providers, and health care clearinghouses. So health clubs or gyms do not meet this definition and are therefore not subject to HIPAA. However, depending on your state, there may be laws which protect the sharing of this type of information.
Is it appropriate to signNow out to two or more journalists, or journalists and an editor, of the same publication, for purposes of fishing for interest in a forthcoming press release?A few pieces of advice:Don't email people separately from the same publication ever. EVER. Always do it in the same email. Either pick the top person or pick two people -- hitting up 5 people from TechCrunch or Mashable will not win you any favors.At most publications, it doesn't matter whether it's an editor or a writer. At most tech publications, writers choose their own stories with the occasional assignment from an editor.Make sure you have a "validator" in your email, ideally in the subject line -- something that confirms you're legitimate enough to demand an embargo. Usually this means you have a name-brand investor, one of the founders is an ex-Googler, etc. You have to stand above the crowd as quality. If you don't have a validator, GET ONE before you attempt an embargo.
How do I get admission to TU if I have qualified for the JEE Mains? I am from Assam, and I want to do so under the state quota. Will there be any state rank list to be released, or do I have fill out any form?If you haven't filled up any form then I am not sure if you are gonna get any chance now….This is the procedure they follow--- after you have qualified in JEE-MAINS. You have to fill up a form through which they come to know that you have qualified. Then they give a list of student according to their ranks (both AIR & state ranks). Then according to that there's three list A,B & C in which there's all the quota and all. And they relaese one list in general. According to that list theu release a date of your counselling .Note- The form fillup is must.
How do we re-establish boundaries for civil public behavior, or are we destined to a future of filling out political questionnaires to eat a meal in peace?I really didn’t understand your question. When you were talking about eating a meal in peace, are you referring to the Trump employee who was asked to leave a restaurant? I personally think that things have signNowed such a dangerous place in this country where people need to state their positions very clearly. So I understand her being asked to leave the restaurant. I believe it was fairly politely. And she handled it elegantly.I don’t know that this kind of thing is going to help anything. Tho.When I heard that Seth Rogen refused to have his picture taken with Paul Ryan in front of Paul Ryan’s children I had a different reaction. I thought it was rude . But Seth’s answer or explanation was, I wasn’t doing this because I disagree with him politically or because he is a member of the opposing party, I did it because he is severely dangerously damaging this country. That made sense to me. Anyway I don’t know if this is the answer.I will say I was absolutely horrified by whoever it was that made that horrible comment about Ivanka Trump. It is so insensitive for her to be posting pictures of her children when 2300 children are separated from her their parents . But by calling her that horrible name it took all the focus off of the issue with Ivanka and made the person who was speaking out the problem. I am sick and tired of that kind of language on television whether it is a democrat or a republican. I am sick of Robert De Niro saying fuck you trump atevery public appearance . I am sick of Roseanne Barr‘s comments. I couldn’t believe trumps name calling during the political debates. I don’t think the level of low class civility in public has been in this place since the 1870s in government. I blame all of this on the Jerry Springer show. And you can throw Howard Stern in as well on the liberal side. Jerry springer was seriously the beginning of the Civil War public discourse in this country going to hell.The divides we have in this country are never going to heal if we don’t stop name calling and learn how to communicate through differences. I am going to have to think more about this. If I think the most important thing is learning to communicate through differences then maybe I shouldn’t be happy that woman was asked to leave the restaurant and Seth Rogen refused to have his picture taken with Paul Ryan. I’ll start thinking about this. Is this even anywhere near what your question was referring to?
Is the phasing out of amalgam fillings in Ireland for environmental reasons, or is it a cover to prevent a public outcry with regards to their safety?Let’s look at the subject.I’ve highlighted pertinent passages to draw attention to the risks and non-risks of mercury in the environment and with human health. There primary decision is to reduce environmental mercury and dentistry is a readily identifiable source of waste mercury, although not the primary source of it.Mercury contamination in the environment is a threat to human health.The secondary purpose is to limit its use to the most appropriate situations to reduce any potential effects on human health.But, it should be clearly noted that no organization, anywhere in the world mandates the removal of existing fillings because they are an imminent risk to the health of people who have them.Use of mercury-based dental fillings to be phased outThe move is part of the Government’s adherence to the Minamata Convention, a United Nations agreement dating from 2013. It aims to protect human health and the environment by reducing, or eliminating altogether, the use of the chemical element, mercury.Mercury is the only liquid metal and, while safe when used in dentistry, has been associated with incidents of poisoning, as in the Bay of Minamata in Japan where, in the 1950s and 1960s, a disfiguring disease was identified to be associated with industrial-scale mercury poisoning.As part of a European Union regulation implementing the convention on a phased basis from July 1st, dentists will no longer use dental amalgam, a constituent part of silver-coloured fillings, in teeth of children under the age of 15, or of pregnant or breastfeeding women.People who already have mercury-based fillings are advised to do nothing.While the compound was “a safe, reliable and durable filling material, and has been used successfully for over 100 years”, the Health Service Executive confirmed yesterday that use was being phased out.“Initially, this will involve restricting the use of dental amalgam in children under 15 years, and pregnant and breastfeeding women. However, dentists in Ireland can still use dental amalgam when deemed strictly necessary by the dental practitioner based on the specific medical needs of the patient,” the HSE said in a statement.“The new regulations on the use of amalgam are being brought in primarily for environmental reasons with the aim of reducing the amount of mercury in the environment. Many people will have amalgam fillings which continue to work very well. Their removal is to be avoided because it usually leads to the creation of a larger cavity.
How do I find out the copyright information about a photograph or other piece of art I like and want to use in a creative project?Review the following article from Artsy - Discover, Research, and Collect the World's Best Art Online websiteWhen Does an Artist’s Appropriation Become Copyright Infringement?Jessica MeiselmanDec 28, 2017 8:00 amInstallation view of Jeff Koons, String of Puppies, 1988, at the Whitney Museum of American Art. Photo by Amaury Laporte, via Flickr.The proliferation of appropriation art over the latter half of the 20th century has led to a rash of copyright infringement lawsuits. Artists whose practices involve appropriation but aren’t looking to get sued are often left wondering what constitutes the fair use of copyrighted works.Many of the most signNow cases assessing fair use have common origins: a photographer finds their work was used by another artist to make a derivative work without their authorization. Although photographers have attempted to argue that the law forbids this unauthorized use, the evolution of fair use over the years has arguably bended in the favor of the appropriator.These legal decisions aren’t always intelligible to appropriation artists. So, below, we’ve broken down some prominent cases to hopefully help artists understand how courts have judged what constitutes fair use and how the analysis that goes into that decision has changed over the years.What is fair use?Since its incorporation into United States law with the Copyright Act of 1976, fair use has always been more of an analysis than a hard and fast rule. It provides a defense against copyright infringement in certain situations where an artist can prove that their use of the underlying work is justified. To determine if fair use applies, the court will analyze four statutory factors: (1) the purpose and character of the use, including whether the use made of the underlying work is for a commercial purpose or for commentary; (2) the nature of the underlying copyrighted work, including whether it contains unprotectable elements; (3) the amount and substantiality of the original work used; and (4) the effect of the use on the market value of the original. In visual art cases, the first factor—the purpose of the appropriation—has been of overwhelming importance.The implementation of this “balancing act” has been highly influenced by cultural and technological norms. Fair use analysis has evolved with a changing art landscape, shifting as the general culture has become more accepting of appropriation.Rogers v. Koons in the early ’90sJeff Koons, a leader of the 20th century appropriation art movement, has been regularly sued for copyright infringement and one case illustrates how fair use analysis has changed over the years. In the 1992 case Rogers v. Koons, Koons was sued by a photographer for transforming his picture (which showed a couple holding handfuls of puppies) into a sculpture. Koons argued that his work was part of a movement of artists who used appropriation as a means to satire or parody “society at large.” The court however rejected this reasoning, noting that “the copied work must be, at least in part, an object of the parody, otherwise there would be no need to conjure up the original work.”That is, Koons had to be parodying the photograph he was using. The court noted that abiding by such a rule in determining fair use was “necessary…as were it otherwise there would be no real limitation on the copier's use of another's copyrighted work to make a statement on some aspect of society at large.” This analysis confines fair use rather narrowly, omitting the possibility that appropriation can be fair outside of directly commenting on the original work. Later cases would essentially invalidate this ruling.“Transformative” use as a deciding factorA 1994 case about music, just two years after Rogers v. Koons, repositioned the fair use analysis in a way that had wide ranging implications for visual artists. In Campbell v. Acuff-Rose Music, Inc., the U.S. Supreme Court stated that the “central purpose of [the fair use] investigation” is to determine whether the new work “adds something new, with a further purpose or different character, altering the first with new expression, meaning, or message; it asks, in other words, whether and to what extent the new work is ‘transformative.’” This test, which couples commentary on the original work with “transformative nature,” arguably provides for a broader applicability of fair use defenses, as opposed to a requirement that such use exhibits a direct commentary on the original work.But Koons won his next major court appearance in 2006, successfully invoking a fair use defense when he was sued over his appropriation of parts of a photograph from a fashion editorial into his collage piece, entitled Niagara (2000). The court held that his use was transformative because it represented “the use of a fashion photograph created for publication in a glossy American ‘lifestyles’ magazine—with changes of its colors, the background against which it is portrayed, the medium, the size of the objects pictured, the objects’ details and, crucially, their entirely different purpose and meaning—as part of a massive painting commissioned for exhibition in a German art-gallery space.”In this Koons case, the number of differences between his work and the original provided a foundation for the court’s decision in his favor. In practice though, this standard is not always easily met. Thierry Guetta, an artist popularly known as Mr. Brainwash, was sued by Dennis Morris for copyright infringement after Guetta reproduced a 1977 photograph Morris had taken of Sid Vicious. Guetta’s piece had some modest changes: higher contrast and a few flourishes of color. In its 2013 decision, the court did not find Guetta’s defense convincing, noting that at “their core” the images were still “pictures of Sid Vicious.”A turning point: Cariou v. PrinceCariou v. Prince, decided in 2013, truly shook up the existing framework for fair use. Artist Richard Prince’s seemingly modest alterations to photographer Patrick Cariou’s images of rastafarians in the Jamaican mountains were excused as fair use. Prince had been sued by Cariou after the famous appropriation artist repurposed a number of Cariou’s photographs, including simply enlarging Cariou’s pieces on canvas and adding some paint strokes or imagery. Many of Prince’s works regurgitated the images themselves as the focus of the pieces, not as ancillary or background imagery.But the appellate court ruled in Prince’s favor. The decision noted that “the law imposes no requirement that a work comment on the original or its author in order to be considered transformative” and that even though some of the works exhibited only modest differences from the originals, most of Prince’s “artworks manifest an entirely different aesthetic from Cariou's photographs.” This ruling came in spite of the fact that Prince testified that he “[didn’t] really have a message” and that he was not “trying to create anything with a new meaning or a new message.”The opinion focused on the court’s—arguably subjective—perspective “examin[ing] how the artworks may ‘reasonably be perceived’ in order to assess their transformative nature.” In other words, the decision was based on the premise that a reasonable person would consider Prince’s pieces distinct in a way that adds something “new” or unique to the originals. After the opinion, critics noted that it could open the floodgates for appropriation in visual art.Notably, it is another Prince case that is now working its way through the courts that threatens to push back on the Cariou precedent. This past July, a New York trial court made a preliminary ruling that Prince’s appropriation of another photographer’s Instagram post “[did] not make any substantial aesthetic alterations”—potentially indicating that there is a threshold of physical transformation that must be met to impart “transformative” character as a matter of law.Visual artists continue to be integral components of the evolving conversation around fair use. Their voices and work exist in a culture that increasingly normalizes appropriation, particularly on the internet. If—even after reading this—you’re still exactly not sure what constitutes fair use, you're in good company. Courts themselves have struggled to come to a consensus around what exactly qualifies as transformative use, and the current “know it when you see it” stancegives little in the way of direction to artists who endeavor to stay on the right side of the law.Jessica Meiselman
What would you do if you were being tortured for information you didn't have? How would you react to, get out of, or endure the situation?Simply give them what they want to hear. You should listen to what they are looking for in their questions. Make a mental note of it, and connect the dots, then you’ll be up to make up something.If they were looking for something really old, tell them that you sold it to an antique shop in Chinatown.If they are looking for something expensive, tell them you pawned it.Looking for a car, tell they you traded it already or lose it on a race. But if you are not the racing kinda lad, just tell them its on a parking lot somewhere.Looking for a person, tell them that person had already gone and is going to
. For example, they are looking for a drug dealer, tell them that this person had gone to a well known drug trade place in your city. At least there is always somewhere near you.Now, it would be required to endure all the pain with this, of course not everyone has a high level of tolerance, but you have no choice. Whether they are dotting you with burning cigarette, or take all your nails off your hands and toes. But the worst torture is to let you see the one close to you being tortured, there would be nothing more painful than emotional torment.But one thing for sure, they will not do too much that would make you pass out, since they will need you to talk, the torture will always be in minimal pains, but nonetheless still painful. Unless the gun is already pointing at your friends head.You have to listen to what they want, and tell them what they want to hear.However, the tricky part is when they go out to check it, and found out that what they are looking for isn’t really there. You would be sorry to have talked if they come back to you. One thing you should know with these people, they are very desperate to have their results, and retaliation or vengeance would seem the only way to quench their disappointment.Lastly, it would be mostly probable that once they torture you, you will be disposed anyway. It is because of the fear that you might report them to the authorities. Most likely, they will kill you whether you speak or not, and hide your body to somewhere impossible to find. Perhaps put your body in a drum and pour in some concrete with it, then throw it in the middle of the ocean.I’m sorry for that. So what I would do? I’ll pray that I’ll die sooner.Sleep well.
The company I work for is taking taxes out of my paycheck but has not asked me to complete any paperwork or fill out any forms since day one. How are they paying taxes without my SSN?WHOA! You may have a BIG problem. When you started, are you certain you did not fill in a W-4 form? Are you certain that your employer doesn’t have your SS#? If that’s the case, I would be alarmed. Do you have paycheck stubs showing how they calculated your withholding? ( BTW you are entitled to those under the law, and if you are not receiving them, I would demand them….)If your employer is just giving you random checks with no calculation of your wages and withholdings, you have a rogue employer. They probably aren’t payin in what they purport to withhold from you.