Examining the relevant case law, it is clear that the Snuffle
source code is not "pure speech" protected by the First Amendment.
In May 1999, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco ruled that University of Illinois professor Daniel Bernstein had a constitutional right to publish his encryption software, Snuffle
, on the web.
at the lips, a feather plume at the rear, the key in the nostrils' lock.
There was a little more rugby in the second period and George North finally had half an opening, the Blues were able to snuffle
out the attack and when the Scarlets found space on the left, Thomas ruined it by hurling a wildly forward pass to the unmarked Liam Williams.
The children were delighted to see Dominic the hamster, Ebony and Gingerbread the guinea pigs, Snuffle
the African pygmy hedgehog and, of course, Eleanor and Millie the Giant African land snails.
They will snuffle
out wads of cash concealed in bags or in passengers' clothing when they arrive at rail stations in London.
He had a bit of a snuffle
and thought he might have flu.
They will head to the Goodnight Britain Sleep House, where every toss, turn and snuffle
You had to have someone on guard just in case the kids down the road tried to snuffle
some of your rubbish.
Tapirs have a large snout shaped like a trunk, which they use to snuffle
Daniel Bernstein, a math professor at the University of Illinois at Chicago, sued the government in 1995 for refusing him a license to publish his encryption program, Snuffle
, on the web.
Tapirs are vegetarian and use their snouts to snuffle
Mangier and lazier than his rural cousin, this city beast does little more than snuffle
through gardens and tip over a dustbin or two.
It'll be her with the stretch marks, aching limbs and frantic worries about every sniffle and snuffle
On the night he died, the baby had a snuffle
and then turned a "dusty grey" colour.