Minors don't have 1st Amendment rights. The courts have settled this long ago.
That's nonsense. Yes they do and it was never "settled long ago." See video game bans, library book bans, black armband bans, etc. all upheld by SCOTUS. Free speech and the right to seek information is free speech. COPPA only exists because it hasn't been ruled on by the courts.
Authorities won't need to freeze RAM sticks anymore to extract encryption keys in memory when seizing servers?
Or drive a few miles around Manhattan.
Seems a lot easier to write malware.
> When you have 95% of the country always voting for their team, based on the assertion that the other team is wrong, nothing changes.
The keyword here is country. These groups need to be cut down to size. We called them states, counties and towns once. More diversity via localized government means a lot more living options with different standards.
> We have the power, it's just that when half of Americans vote for people promising to bring the government to the knees, you don't wind up with the best or the brightest being elected.
Or half the people hopelessly defending a corrupted system of horizontal of checks and balances government has the capabilities to heal themselves. The only solution to that is the vertical check: nullifying government when necessary.
Flashback to 2004 on The Screensavers:
IIRC, Digg was a response to Slashdot.
With actual Star Trek actors.
There once was a dick joke that was offensive,
It caused laughter that was extensive.
A woman raised a stink, a man responded, "Well put it in the pink!"
The resulting lawsuit was expensive.
Officials told The Daily Beast that a potential downside of the agency’s relinquishing control of the program was the loss of a decade of expertise that the CIA has developed since it has been prosecuting its war in Pakistan and beyond.
Yeah, they've been doing a real bang-up job so far.
Man who claims he posed as an underage minor for "privacy" protections is now in a lot of legal trouble. More details on what charges he faces and what you can do to protect your kids at 11.
Ableman v. Booth was a famous case where even the own authority of the federal courts were questioned, not by a southern state court but by Wisconsin! The Wisconsin Supreme Court didn't recognize the federal court's authority and let a guy who helped fugitive slaves to escape into Canada to evade US law enforcement. But the US Supreme Court, in their infinite wisdom, came to the brilliant conclusion that they were supreme.
Nice try Ron Paul.