As a work of the US government, there isn't any license appropriate for the work, because it's already in the public domain (in the United States). So a license like the Unlicense (or CC0), in which the licensor is entering the covered work into the public domain, doesn't work. Some text that acknowledges the public domain status in the US is helpful (and ...
Wow - this is way harder to find than I would have expected. I do think I found one potential lead for you from the source of truth (USPS themselves).
As part of their API offering (https://www.usps.com/business/web-tools-apis/documentation-updates.htm) there is a "Service Delivery Calculator" service which takes an origination and destination zipcode and ...
Is this helpful?
Monthly Data -- National Level:
FY 2011 through June 2013
Annual State Level Data:
Average Monthly Benefit Per Person
Average Monthly Benefit Per Household
This ongoing discussion on the license for the White House Open Data Policy (Project Open Data) itself may shed some additional light on the issue.
For information about the differences between the various licenses, choosealicense.com is an invaluable resource.
Try the link below,
is the datasets on multiple counties, I'm not sure if is all free but is a good start point. Is by countries( did not check if all countries are listed, saw for European Central Bank, Swiss, US, Brazil, China etc).
long-term debt securities database
I checked out the webpage. There is a 'Export to Excel' link on the page. I tried it. It downloads a file called 'OrganizationList.xls'. But you cannot open it in Excel. I checked the contents of the file and it is an HTML table. To view the file, change the file suffix to '.html'.
As far as extracting the data, I would use a convert HTML table to CSV tool....
Because of ISO's business model, they always charge for standards ... however, as many editors want the standards to be freely available, many TCs (technical committees, a group of people that oversee a group of ANSI standards) post the final draft of the standard and make those freely available, as they're more interested in adoption rather than profit-...
Short answer: because ISO makes money selling the technical specifications. It's not closed the standard per se, but the specification (so if you're writing software you'd need the document.
Searching on the net I found the first edition of the standard ftp://podaac.jpl.nasa.gov/misc/outgoing/ed/pre_2013/GHRSST_metadata/ISO%2019115%20.pdf
Also from NOAA some ...
I was actually using the wrong format for date. It should be something like this:
records = c.get(agency_name=o['name'], last_modified_date="["+str(next_date)+","+str(next_date)+"]")
records = c.get(agency_name=o['name'], last_modified_date="[2018/12/17,2018/12/21]")
Unfortunately, from PoliceMisconduct.net's own FAQ:
Why do this?
Simply because nobody else does. Only a small fraction of the 17,000 law enforcement agencies actually track their own misconduct in a semi-public manner, and even when they do, the data they provide is generic and does not specify what misconduct occurred, who did it, and what the end ...