Wednesday, December 16, 2015

GoPro



It makes me so mad that people think anger management sessions work.


Actually I identify with Trump.  We both have an unreasonable view of our importance.   

Turns out Trump's doctor may be a loser. 


Paranoid nation.  I don't know how we ever win wars with airplanes. Birds, drones and laser lights take them down.  Turning on your cell phone used to.  I think you can shut down an entire city by tweeting the words bombs, explosives, hand guns to a Mayor or a school principal. Staying home today.


Notice. Due to the size of the font with my new GoPro it may be several years before I can post GoPro videos.

Here's a good money making proposition for satellite television companies.  Offer us a choice to pay  to option OUT of specific television advertisements popping up while we watch our favorite television shows.  I'm sure many would pay to avoid seeing Nancy Grace ads telling us she's a lawyer. (television rage rant).


Petty plans for war.  It's been discovered that if Trump gets to be President he's going to appoint Rosie O'Donnell as on site ambassador on front lines.


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or loss of freedom


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Lawyer caught with gun outside Disney World said bulge in his pants was his anatomy, police say

Dec 15, 2015, 7:10 am CST

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sigh.


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Wealthy lawyer who repaid with interest $800K stolen from clients gets probation in fraud case


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An Arizona personal injury lawyer was already earning millions annually when he made what federal prosecutors termed an “inexplicable decision” to steal about $800,000, an average of $100,000 a year, from clients in vaccine cases.
That resulted in a loss of Jay Bansal’s law license but no prison time after he almost immediately repaid clients in full, plus 10 percent interest,” thePhoenix New Times reports.
The money Bansal initially took from clients was paid under the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program, which does not permit contingency fees. A client discovered the problem when she looked through documents in her file and found she had been awarded $142,000, but was promised only $85,000 by Bansal.
He pleaded guilty in October to a single count of mail fraud and was sentenced on Monday to five years of probation, plus a $100,000 fine, the newspaper reports. He also agreed to give up his other cases and his license to practice law as part of the plea deal.
His disbarment is effective today, the article notes. It doesn’t include any comment from Bansal or his defense counsel.
Prosecutors Dominic Lanza and Peter Sexton said in a court filing that prison time might have been expected in a case like this, but pointed to the full compensation victims received and said Bansal’s fall from grace is punishment enough.
“In sum, Bansal will emerge from this process a disgraced, disbarred felon who can’t pursue the vocation that’s defined his life,” they wrote, adding: “It’s unlikely that any lawyer would look at what’s happened to Bansal and conclude that stealing from clients is still worth the risk.”

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Top News
Gov. John Kasich, Carly Fiorina, Senator Marco Rubio, Ben Carson, Donald J. Trump, Senator Ted Cruz, Jeb Bush, Gov. Chris Christie and Senator Rand Paul at the Venetian in Las Vegas.
In Republican Debate, Donald Trump and Marco Rubio Become Targets

By PATRICK HEALY and JONATHAN MARTIN

The negative tone reflected an intensely competitive race and a belief that voters are seeking an assertive leader.

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Venezuelan Official Is Said to Be Charged in Drug Case in U.S. Court

By NICHOLAS CASEY and WILLIAM NEUMAN

Néstor Reverol, head of the country's National Guard, and Edilberto Molina, a former official in its antidrug unit, are suspected of tipping off crime groups to investigations and raids.
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German Politician Arrested After Being Spotted At Pool With Death Camp Tattoo

by jonathanturley
nazi-tattooCivil libertarians have long been critical of the German speech crimes, including the prohibition on any Nazi symbols. Not only have the laws not had any discernible impact on the neo-Nazi movement but they actually make these extremists into victims and force them further underground. The laws also lead to bizarre cases like the arrest of a German man for a cellphone ringtone of Hitler. The latest case is out of Oranienburg where German politician Marcel Zech was arrested due to a tattoo spotted on his back at a pool.


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Saudi Millionaire Acquitted Of Rape After Saying That He Fell On The Alleged Victim

by jonathanturley
220px-The_Jury_by_John_MorganJuries generally comes to reasonable results in my view and tend to get cases right despite the criticism that one reads in the media or popular culture. However, there are cases that leave me baffled. Often this is due to the fact that not all facts have been reported accurately, but some are left a mystery. One such case is out of London this week where a jury spent just 30 minutes to acquit Saudi millionaire Ehsan Abdulaziz, 46, of rape. Abdelaziz's defense? he accidentally tripped, fell on her, and may have penetrated her by mistake.

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Murder convictions were based on outdated arson science, prosecutors say

Dec 16, 2015, 9:03 am CST


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Scalia was rejected by two schools; Dad told him schools without all smart kids might be better


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Justice Antonin Scalia—under fire for his reference to the argument that some blacks might do better at “slower-track” schools—was himself rejected by two schools.
Scalia was rejected by his first-choice high school and by Princeton University, according to a book by Supreme Court journalist Joan Biskupic. The Daily Beast has a story.
Scalia got good grades in elementary school, but failed the entrance exam for the Jesuit-run Regis High School in Manhattan. Scalia told Biskupic that his father saw the bright side. Scalia’s dad said it might be better to be at a school where students had a range of abilities and weren’t all “brains.” Scalia later graduated first in his class at a different high school.
Scalia was rejected a second time when he applied to Princeton University. Years later, Scalia gave this reason for his rejection: “I was an Italian boy from Queens, not quite the Princeton type.” He went to Georgetown University instead and once again was first in his class.
Bruce Allen Murphy, author of a different book about Scalia, told the Daily Beast he doesn’t think those rejections had much to do with Scalia’s comments about slower-track schools. Instead, he said, Scalia makes comments that are intentionally inflammatory, partly to provoke the media.
“Scalia’s been doing this kind of thing on a fairly regular basis since 2006” after he was passed over for chief justice, Murphy said.


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I'm delving into GoPro as soon as I figure it out and still shoot in the low 90's



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abby



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