|Doig, Gavin on 11 Jan 2002 13:15:47 -0000|
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|RE: spoon-discuss: RE: spoon-business: The most-revised proposal ever: 236 again|
> >No, it does happen. Under the statute of limitations, if no one noted
> >the discrepancy and submitted a CFJ, those changes to the game state
> >would be regarded as legal once the statute of limitations expired. The
> >rules and game state are changed -- actually changed -- until someone
> >CFJs and a ruling is made that invalidates the changes.
> But in that case, the game state would not have been changed by the lack of
> a CFJ, but rather the game state would have been changed by the Statute of
> Limitations rule which codified the erroneous records into the game state,
> thus making them part of the game state.
What he said. ;-)
I was ignoring the statute of limitations because it complicates things, but CFJs should never change the gamestate. If they're before the statute, then they simply lead to changes in our records, and if they're after, then they don't change anything because the "illegal" action has been made legal.
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