- Mar 15, 2023
- 412 (2.10/day)
|System Name||Stugots IV|
|Processor||Ryzen 7 5800X3D|
|Motherboard||MSI MAG B550 Tomahawk|
|Cooling||Noctua NH-U12A Chromax|
|Memory||2 x 16GB G.Skill 3600Mhz CL16|
|Video Card(s)||ASUS Dual RTX 4070|
|Storage||500GB WD SN750 | 2TB WD SN750 | 6TB WD Red +|
|Display(s)||Dell S2716DG (1440p / 144Hz)|
|Case||Fractal Meshify 2 Compact|
|Audio Device(s)||JDS Labs Element | Audioengine HD3 + A8 | Beyerdynamic DT-770 Pro (250)|
|Power Supply||Seasonic Focus Plus 850W|
|Mouse||Logitech G502 Lightspeed|
|Software||Win 10 Pro x64|
This already exists in legal code. Companies and persons of influence can face civil and even criminal troubles if they deliberately state false or misleading information. For example, Shaq and the like facing legal troubles for the involvement in those cryptocoin scandals.
I can give you many. Example:
The Sun emits light and matter every moment of every day.
The substance commonly known as "Water" is comprised of molecules which contain the elements Hydrogen and Oxygen.
An atom of Hydrogen contains only one Electron and can not be made to carry two Electrons.
See how easy that is?
Indeed, it does apply to business falsely advertising products and services on a Federal level (FTC).
The FCC however doesn't do anything in regards to news organizations. That is just bonkers.
Again I'll refrain from expanding on that for obvious reasons.