Presumption regarding

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  • Generally, the public consider government websites to be satisfactory, and some, such as the Transport for London website, are well regarded. Overall, however, the quality of government websites has improved only slightly since 2002, and a third of sites do not meet the Cabinet Office’s own user accessibility standards. The government has embarked on an ambitious strategy to move most citizen and business facing internet services and related information to two websites, Direct.gov.uk and businesslink.gov.uk, by 2011.

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  • The OFT may choose to disclose information that it obtains during the course of this market review, including as a result of this invitation to comment. It may also publish it in any document it produces at the end of this market review. In deciding whether to do so the OFT will have regard, in accordance with its statutory duties under Part 9 of the Enterprise Act 2002, to the need for excluding, so far as that is practicable, any commercial information relating to a business or any information relating to the private affairs of an individual which, if published,...

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  • This book is an analysis of the relations of state, religion and politics in the south Indian state of Tamil Nadu. It represents research and reflection at various times over the period of a decade, and a growing conviction that religion-state relations need to be studied from a comparative and historical point of view. The central focus is the important position Hindu temples occupy in modern Tamil Nadu politics, and the state's role in regulating and shaping them.

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  • Investment-grade bonds are issued by well-regarded companies and rated as desirable investments.To be considered investment- grade, a bond must be rated BBB or better by Standard & Poor’s, or Baa or better by Moody’s. Corporate bonds with a lower rating or no rating are sometimes called high-yield bonds because of the higher interest rates they must pay to attract investors.They are also sometimes referred to as “junk bonds” because the issuers are believed more likely to default—that is, to fail to make full interest and principal payments as scheduled....

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