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Discussion in 'Politics' started by Salty, Mar 19, 2010.
interesting punishment by Judge Julia Jent
I love it! When I drive by the highschool, I often see a string of teen drivers peeling out of the school lot like a bunch of crazed maniacs. Makes me wish the bunch of them had to ride the bus and stop making more traffic.
Interesting. If the teen is then assaulted on the bus then they have a good personal case against the jurisdiction?
Oh, billwald, those great Union Workers driving the buses wouldn't allow anything like that would they?
Speed bump :thumbs:
When my son was in HS and he got a traffic ticket, WE took his driving privileges away and made him ride the school bus. I certainly agree with the judge, but I don't understand how it got to the point where parents aren't handling these cases at home.
No. Why is that you always go to speculation on law suits?
Are you looking for a way to supplement your retirement income?
>Why is that you always go to speculation on law suits?
Because the law which most interests me is the law of unintended consequences.
Then if a teen is assulated as he gets out of his car on school property, then they have a good personal case against the school :tear:
LOL, I wonder what she does for a homeschool kid?
Actually, I think you're simply exercising the "Billwald's Law of the Extremely Annoying Contrarian:" (B.L.E.A.C.). Examples of this tragic disorder in action:
Happy person: "Isn't it great...the sun's shining!"
B.L.E.A.C. patient: "Humph. Causes skin cancer."
Happy person: "My Daughter graduated college today."
B.L.E.A.C. patient: "Humph. Doubt she can find a job in this economy."
Happy person: "I just became a Christian!"
B.L.E.A.C. patient: "Humph. Heater in the Baptistry is broken. You'll die of pneumonia getting properly baptized."
B.L.E.A.C. patients are commonly diagnosed as following:
"(B.L.E.A.C. patient) doesn't have ulcers, but he/she is a carrier...."
B.L.E.A.C. patients tend to exhibit more symptoms on Wednesdays, due to a misunderstanding regarding "humph day."
The best treatment is a valium. You might want to give the B.L.E.A.C. patient something as well.