...yesterday, and the day before that, and the day before...
I seriously doubt OP has a soul, let alone a combustible one.
Yes, he answered the question, but in a totally useless way since all of the hard parts were his deliberate choices.
The hostages were jaywalking, so it's okay to kill them.
Neither of the two pages you link to put any figure on fatalities caused by a vaccine that covers chicken pox. The second page mentions "4 per million" this this context:
"These include severe allergic reactions (fewer than 4 per million), and problems such as:
Long-term seizures, coma, lowered consciousness.
Permanent brain damage.
Because these problems occur so rarely, we can’t be sure whether they are caused by the vaccine or not."
Note where it says "fewer", where it says "can’t be sure whether they are caused by the vaccine or not", and the lack of any mention of death.
"Because of Obamacare, a constitutional convention has been in the works for a balanced budget amendment"
Obamacare prompted state legislatures to start applying 4 years before Barack Obama was born? That's some foresight you don't often see from elected representatives!
Why would state legislators be any more favorable than federal legislators? Even if the US Congress chooses state conventions for ratification it still requires state legislators to apply.
If only the iPhone can be held wrong, where are there so many instructions on how to hold Android phones correctly? http://dontholditwrong.tumblr....
"I can only assume that T-mobile demanded that the FM radio be disabled, in order to get people to use up all their data listening to streaming music."
That does not explain why another carrier outside the US would not want to do the same thing.
I should be more precise and say "Does the supply of Uber drivers actually increase *relative to demand* with surge pricing?"
If the surge pricing does not increase supply but it does reduce demand, then it is still not price gouging. It is a pricing error by the supplier which they would correct once they realize they are making less money even though they are charging a higher price.
This is why price gouging laws are often associated with emergency situations: both supply and demand have shifted away from equilibrium due to the economic shock so would not respond quickly to prices.
The difference is that your claim that surge pricing is the same as price gouging is incorrect.
Price gouging occurs when you artificially raise the price away from the supply-demand equilibrium. Surge pricing occurs when you naturally raise the price toward the supply-demand equilibrium.
Does the supply of Uber drivers actually increase with surge pricing? If so then it is not price gouging.
corporation : person
The exemption on filing a 1023 for churches is under 508(c)(1)(a): https://www.law.cornell.edu/us...
" They are not the ones the GAO is going after...
This is about the FAA and the regulations they enforce when certifying aircraft are safe to fly, not about Boeing's CEO making more money or shareholders getting their profits by cutting safety corners. "
The GAO is not going after the aircraft industry merely because their charter does not permit them to directly go after the aircraft industry.
Nothing is preventing the aircraft industry from meeting these safety concerns ahead of any regulation... except the CEO making more money or the shareholders getting their profits. An explicit claim that current regulation is insufficient is at least an implicit claim that the industry cannot manage without regulation.
Steal the watch, pawn it, hire a hooker.