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A year after the Florida Legislature approved sweeping legislation that led to the closing of Internet cafes and senior arcades across the state, some lawmakers are hoping tweaks to the law might help fix some of the unintended consequences. Two
Junlong Culture Communication Co., Ltd., owns and operates a chain of Internet cafes in . It provides Internet access services, online games, movies, music, and online chatting software to its customers. Also, the Company sells snacks, drinks, third-
Comments Save to mystar Share on Facebook Like a restless web surfer clicking links, the camera inspects but doesn't linger on the body of a newborn baby girl, killed through parental neglect. The horrific scene from Love Child , a documentary that
Government withdrew the introducer' clause in July Internet cafes across the State entrusted with the task of uploading application forms for ration cards continue to insist on an existing cardholder to endorse the applicant, although the government
Although technology cannot (as yet) eradicate crippling food poisoning or comically awkward cultural exchanges, there's little doubt that travel gets easier with the advent of every new app. Smartphones make it simpler to find obscure backstreet
Legislators moved swiftly last spring to shutter senior arcades and Internet cafes popping up all over the state. But less than a year after they did that, they may have to go back to the drawing board because several businesses are reopening. "These
Cyber cafes that once mushroomed across the city and its sprawling suburbs have fallen on bad days after cheaper mobile phone handsets with internet access inundated the market. And telecom providers drastically slashing their call rates for busy
No matter how a jury decides the fate of a well-known Jacksonville, Fla., attorney charged with operating a gambling network under the guise of a veterans' charity, the verdict in Kelly Mathis' trial will affect the two dozen or so co-defendants
A lawyer helped build a network of storefront casinos throughout Florida under the guise of a veterans' charity and should be convicted of more than 100 criminal counts, including racketeering and running a lottery, a prosecutor said Wednesday.
Today jurors will begin deliberating whether Kelly Mathis, a Jacksonville lawyer, is simply a very smart attorney or a criminal who helped a group of military veterans build a $300 million gambling empire that masqueraded as a chain of Internet cafes.