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This is not in case they screw something up, it indemnifies them against law suits and other claims that may be filed against the domain name registrant (you). This is normal stuff. Any agreement for anything will indemnify the service company from anything you might do. They are not interested in secondary claims, joint filings, third party claims, or any ...


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Terms of Services and Privacy Policies depend on the legal entity behind a website. They shouldn't be done based on how domain or subdomain are structured. I mean: if your forum is managed and owned by the same entity of the main domain, you don't need to have them separate. It's enough to have 1 privacy policy and 1 terms of service page. But remember ...


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It's not standard, but it is common. Here are the terms of service URLs for some popular sites: www.google.com/accounts/TOS en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Terms_of_service https://twitter.com/tos https://www.facebook.com/legal/terms https://about.pinterest.com/en/terms-service en.wordpress.com/tos/ https://www.youtube.com/static?template=terms ...


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This was asked on the Google product forums. The best answer there says that it is not allowed due to the "unnatural attention to ads" clause in the AdSense placement policies: Publishers are not permitted to bring unnecessary or unnatural attention to their Google ads.


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Disclaimer: This is not legal advice and I am not a lawyer. On scraping, Wikipedia says: Web scraping may be against the terms of use of some websites. The enforceability of these terms is unclear. While outright duplication of original expression will in many cases be illegal, in the United States the courts ruled in Feist Publications v. Rural ...



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