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A New York woman whose child spent $65.95 on digital “Crystals” has filed a lawsuit on behalf of other parents across the U. S., claiming the Google Play store is full of games and apps that lure children into spending money.
The lawsuit, filed on Friday in San Francisco, claims the woman’s five-year old son spent the money while playing “Marvel Run Jump Smash!” on a Samsung Galaxy tablet, and accuses Google of unjust enrichment and violating consumer protection laws.
The case mirrors a similar case brought against Apple over so-called “bait apps” that are typically free to obtain but encourage users to spend money within the game. Apple paid $5 million to settle the case in 2013 and also paid a related $32.5 million fine early this year.
In the case of Google, users typically enter a password to make a purchase, but this is not the case during a 30 minute “window” following an initial purchase.
Making money while making the world a better place – what could possibly be better than that? That is exactly the goal of impact investors. James Lee Sorenson, successful entrepreneur and philanthropist, calls it the “double bottom line,” and achieving that double bottom line is something he is incredibly passionate about.
After the Olympics in Sochi, we are doubly excited about having completed our second investment round in ICEdot, a Tulsa-based company that provides an emergency identification and notification service that can help save people’s lives.
ICEdot’s emergency profile system was spotted on the helmets of several Olympians during the Sochi games.
ICEdot’s latest product, the Crash Sensor, is a device that is about the size of a quarter and attaches to a sports helmet.
The product detects traumatic head impacts and relays geographic and medical information to emergency contacts via text message in case of emergency.
i2E has been working with ICEdot (originally named Docvia) over the past six or so years, since the business first started.
In the past year, the firm repositioned the company to focus on the athletic marketplace.
By DAVID KOENIG, Associated PressDALLAS — The CEO of American Airlines says his company is getting $381 million from selling takeoff and landing rights at New York’s LaGuardia Airport and Reagan National Airport outside Washington.
Doug Parker said his airline was paid more than it expected to get for the rights — called slots — at the busy airports.