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i have someone's email address. this person tried to send...

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Question by April
Submitted on 4/19/2004
Related FAQ: FAQ: How to find people's E-mail addresses
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i have someone's email address.  this person tried to send me a virus.  how would i found out her/his name?

Answer by badkat
Submitted on 5/31/2004
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First off, is this email from someone you know?  Odds are, someone with you on their mailing list has a virus that is mass mailing to everyone in the address book.  It's also possible the address is spoofed (forged), something else a virus can do.  If you didn't open the attachment, you're ok. NEVER open an attachment from anyone you don't know.


Answer by madness
Submitted on 12/13/2004
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you seem a nice chap so i'llgive it a shot..
try replying, if u still can't ask another question on this site for software to decode
the names of users under forged names.


Answer by joe
Submitted on 1/8/2006
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i have someone email i want to know who she is she's emailing my husband and he's emailing back he has changed email on me i know he's seeing this women please help


Answer by sunny
Submitted on 5/31/2006
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Answer by shanella_cba@hotmail.com
Submitted on 12/18/2006
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                    Talking about how Baseball  invented

                                    NEWS SPEECH

Professional baseball was built on the foundation of the amateur leagues that preceded it. Interest in baseball as a spectator sport had been nourished for more than 25 years when the first professional league began operation. The National Association fielded nine teams in 1871, and grew to 13 teams by 1875.
The National Association was short-lived. The presence of gamblers undermined the public confidence in the games, and their presence at the games combined with the sale of liquor quickly drove most of their crowds away. Following the 1875 season, the National Association was replaced with the National League. Previously, players had owned the teams and run the games, but the National League was to be run by businessmen. They established standards and policies for ticket prices, schedules, and player contracts.
The businessmen demonstrated that professional baseball could be successful, and a rival league soon emerged. In 1882, the American Association started to compete with reduced ticket prices and teams in large cities. Rather than fight each other, the two leagues reached an accord, ratifying a National Agreement. It called for teams in both major leagues and all of the minor leagues to honor each otherís player contracts. In addition, the agreement allowed each team to bind a certain number of players with the Reserve Clause. This clause granted teams the rights to unilaterally renew a playerís contract, preventing him from entertaining other offers.
Needless to say, this infuriated the players. In 1884, they tried to form their own league, the Union Association. Many players left their teams for the freedom of the Union Association,  records began to fall, and the popularity of the game began to explode.
In 1914, yet another rival league tried to gain a foothold. The Federal League sought to establish its presence both on the field and in the courtroom. They sued, contending that the American and National Leagues constituted a monopoly. While the case languished in the legal system, the Federal League folded after just two seasons. In 1922, the Supreme Court settled the matter by ruling that baseball was exempt from anti-trust legislation. The Court unanimously acknowledged and confirmed baseballís monopoly.
The Roaring Twenties were a great time for the United States and for baseball. A huge gambling scandal in 1919 brought sweeping reforms, and in the nationís largest city, a legend was born. George ďBabeĒ Ruth had been a successful pitcher with the Boston Red Sox, but the New York Yankees bought his contract and made him an outfielder. He was the most tremendous hitter the league had ever seen. Ruth revolutionized the game with his prowess as a homerun hitter. He ushered in an era of economic prosperity for baseball, and became one of the most popular individuals in American history.

                                                                                                                            KEVIN WARREN
                                                                                                                          SPEECH CLASS
                                                                                                                            3rd period


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