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RE: [dvd-discuss] Eldred v. Ashcroft Accepted for ReviewbySCOTUS

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 <hartman@onetouch.com>
Sent by: owner-dvd-discuss@eon.law.harvard.edu
02/19/02 02:19 PM
Please respond to dvd-discuss

        To:     "'dvd-discuss@eon.law.harvard.edu'" <dvd-discuss@eon.law.harvard.edu>
        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.