"This is illegal in most tournaments, and often disapproved of in casual play."
In tournaments, obviously. But I've never had a problem using proxy cards in casual play when other players or I actually owned the card the proxy represents. It can be useful to avoid damage to more valuable cards that is usually sustained during gameplay. Casual players usually trust that no one will cheat by stacking proxies. Not as if there's much to gain by doing so. Does this statement only consider proxies used to represent cards the player does not own?
"SEC proxy rules: The term "proxy statement" means the statement required by $240.14a-3(a) whether or not contained in a single document."
hey, i never edited wikipedia, but this open reference to Gizlio.com doesn't seem fair to me! wouldn't it be better to change at least the link to http://dmoz.org/Computers/Internet/Proxying_and_Filtering/Hosted_Proxy_Services/Free/CGI_Proxy/
The word "proxy" is used extensively in the legal field. I have seen it in the context of stockholders giving proxy for shareholders meetings. I have seen it in the context of health care, where one can give over decision making authority for medical decisions. Why aren't these topics better covered in this article? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 17:07, 19 February 2008 (UTC)
- Because you haven't done anything about it except complain. --Helenalex (talk) 09:45, 20 February 2008 (UTC)