EULA's are only good for general definitions of law, but have no merit on what is actually law. I have a few friends here in America that have been inspected by the police for downloading a crack and some other "iffy" illegal items, but they proved they had the original bought CD and the police left. The same situation might happen in England and that would be a whole new jurisdiction.
EULA's define the law, but don't necessarily enforce it.
Torrents, Daemon Tools, Alcohol 120%, No CD cracks, hacks and editors for single player versions of a game, and other crap like that are all 100% perfectly legal, but 999,999 times out of a million it's used for an illegal purpose.
EULA is not a congress and I have no idea where they get off thinking they can make video game laws in the same way Ted Stevens thinks he can make internet laws, it simply doesn't work like that.
[color="DeepSkyBlue"]Listen up maggots, Mr. Popo's 'bout to teach you the pecking order.
It goes you, the dirt, the worms inside of the dirt, Popo's stool, Kami, then Popo.
~Mr. Popo, Dragonball Z Abridged[/color]