Slippery slope is a fallacy when invoked after a first action. That fallaciousness starts looking a bit dodgy after the second step. Then after the third, it's pretty much QED.
Define "push bike"
Name commonly used by people who don't live in Portland.
Go, US Intelligence!
"Oh, and it's who's, not whose."
Not this time it isn't.
"Whose watching" is the best one line reply since "Pretentious, moi?"
Great idea. We could also replace the Olympic games by much faster/higher/longer/more accurate machines.
Well you might argue that it should be number instead of amount, but in either case it's clearly the quantity that is annoying rather than the mistakes considered individually.
In France paper books are ridiculously expensive, and neither physical nor Internet bookstores are allowed to sell them cheap. It's a publishers' price fixing cartel sponsored by the govt., and it's not new by any stretch of the imagination. And they must be in league with the other French speaking countries because you can't buy them cheap in Belgium or Canada either.
Don't take my word for it. Go look at the price of "Fifty Shades of Grey" then at the price of "50 nuances de Grey".
Not sure why you addressed that reply to a Brit (sig gives it away, right?), but kudos all the same for an admirably constructed generalization.
...a 3D gun is much more likely to be viable than a picture of a gun.
"During the searches, officers found a 3D printer and what is suspected to be a 3D plastic magazine and trigger which could be fitted together to make a viable 3D gun.
It they are found to be viable components for a 3D gun, it would be the first ever seizure of this kind in the UK."
I suspect most of the European national security services (well, all except GCHQ) are delighted the NSA has taken the heat off them.
A few insincere sound bytes from Merkel and Hollande and it's Vive la liberté—when all the time the deceitful bastards know fine well "there but for the grace of Snowden go I."
My point being that I have totally no reason to prefer snooping from by government over snooping by another.
We're talking about the BBC. If any part of the work was contracted out rather than being produced by a BBC employee, they would have bought the rights to it.
Any generic music there might have been would be easy to change (c.f. the Quantum Leap DVDs).
When *anything* is broadcast, nobody can be sure whether one day it will be part of our cultural legacy. Even when there's a time machine in it.
OK, fair enough. The collusion part was what I missed.
But what if we doing away with something further down the line: why can't Mr Big Drug Man just exchange the money directly with the Casino owner, who provides him with the necessary paperwork? Or are you saying every machine generates a record of who won what?
I genuinely know next to nothing about casinos and have no idea how cashing a jackpot win works.
The French have laws for just about everything you can imagine. Highly detailed laws too. No relying on common law for them.