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Discord Now Fully Linked With 420chan IRC

Advice Please

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- Mon, 13 Nov 2017 20:34:40 EST D3DcBQ85 No.45962
File: 1510623280053.jpg -(43955B / 42.92KB, 460x638) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Advice Please
I recently moved to MN to find a job. Been a couple weeks.

Two days ago, I went to a concert and took some benzos.

I blacked out outside in the parking lot. When the police found my body, I had frost on me. They took me into the station and then took me to the hospital.

I had nothing on me, I was only intoxicated.

Will a police report be filed even though I cannot be charged?

Will potential employers have access to this information even though I was not charged?

I fucked up bad. I just need some advice. If I can't get a job in my field, I'm gonna have to shoot alot lower.
>>
Betsy Cripperbere - Mon, 20 Nov 2017 16:04:58 EST 5YM97a/6 No.45968 Reply
>>45962
>Will potential employers have access to this information even though I was not charged?

Kinda doubt it. I would be more concerned with health info being leaked for $$ But
again, doubt it.

Help

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- Fri, 17 Nov 2017 14:53:46 EST JBv+5TiS No.45963
File: 1510948426629.jpg -(129105B / 126.08KB, 960x956) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Help
My brother got hit by a semi driving home from work yesterday, he was 100% sober, but the police smelled marijuana in his car so he got searched. They found a bag of weed so they took him in for some blood work, it will take a bit to come back.

He says the last time he smoked was a spliff about 12 hours ago. He got charged with an OWI and is waiting for the blood work to come back to show he wasnt stoned.

Will it show that? or is he fucked?
>>
Priscilla Cunkinman - Sat, 18 Nov 2017 10:31:58 EST rhAoMCcn No.45964 Reply
Bloodwork on pot comes back as active THC and two metabolites that can give some indication taken together of whether a person is stoned while they are driving.

Some states have a per se rule like alcohol. If you have above a certain ng/ml of active thc you're deemed high. It's not really that reliable, and it's a big grey area right now.

If he didn't smoke before 12 hours beforehand he's probably ok. He'll have to eat the pot charge and probably have a pretty nasty traffic ticket, but I doubt he'll get all the way to a OWI.

Alamo scam

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- Thu, 09 Nov 2017 10:36:30 EST M8PIkmM2 No.45959
File: 1510241790163.png -(693070B / 676.83KB, 715x873) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Alamo scam
Hi guys, I need a bit of advice. A friend of mine visited LA this summer, he rented a car from the Alamo company. He received a letter not long ago (he lives in Slovakia) that the car was issued a parking ticket which they paid for him and now they want around $107 from him. I have done some Googling and this fucking company seem to operate this way a lot, they rent a car and when the person returns it, they will send them a bill do repair hail damages or some shit and are asking hundreds, if not thousands of dollars. Friend is pretty sure he did not park in a way that would result in a ticket.

What would you recommend him to do? If he wrote them and demanded a copy of the parking ticket so that the car plate and date of the incident is visible, are they obliged to send it to him or something? Or should he simply ignore it? They have his credit card info and he probably does not want to get charged $500 in half a year due to some fees and interest adding up or some shit.

Since I don't know LA and I don't know the US, I'm not really sure if this would be a good idea, but I have found this page: http://ladot.lacity.org/contact-us
and I was thinking I would send them the invoice number, license plate and date (from the letter) and ask them if they have indeed issued that ticket and if Alamo had paid it? Just to know for sure that those pricks didn't make it all up.

Thank you for any help or insight.
>>
David Sollerwill - Thu, 09 Nov 2017 17:39:14 EST CRMkmZtN No.45960 Reply
Alamo is a subsidiary of a publicly traded company. Your friend was ticketed and it's unlikely that it was an error. According to the letter, Alamo should already have charged his credit card so his immediate option is to dispute the charge or pay it.

How much should I expect to pay?

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- Mon, 20 Mar 2017 05:24:11 EST w9qlNc4Q No.45788
File: 1490001851269.jpg -(33421B / 32.64KB, 500x548) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. How much should I expect to pay?
I got caught going way too fast on a rural route. I was going 80 in a 60 and got pulled by an undercover car.

I've decided it's worth it to get a lawyer to try and plead my way into traffic school. I'm actually feeling pretty remorseful about it, I'm just depressed and driving through rural areas is bleaker than fuck. I have no other defense.

I'm in VA, does anyone know how much I can expect to pay for a traffic lawyer?
13 posts omitted. Click View Thread to read.
>>
Jarvis Hellypun - Wed, 01 Nov 2017 04:48:05 EST S1ZAIy5L No.45953 Reply
>>45952
>because that is unusual for the burden to be proving the actual speed.

Not really. That is what speed guns are for. The calibraations is to ensure that the speeds is somewhat acurate. Say doing 35, in a school zone, where the speed is say 10 MPH, for say 2,000ft. It happens all the time. It has been shown over and over and over, that officers(s) did not calibrate speed guns.

Um may be accurate, it is time resource comsuming to calibrate guns every morning, evening, yet some departments do just that. MY take, a gun shoulnd not be way off if not calibrated in two days, but, it can
happen.

Case dismissed because of that. It is not uncommon, that people I guess "beat' speeeding tickets, because of miscalibration or as well not calibrating their speed guns.. It does happens pretty constantly. simply, dis your calibrate your gun that morning? (no,) enough to say get past a speeding ticket, guilty, knowingly, unknown.

Instant get off if there is no evidence of calibration. Ubless one is doinf like 80 in a 40. Just foor fact, radar guns are to be tested daily before shifts. If not, yea two days. #. a week.


Even if speed guns were calibrayted corrrectly days before, and still correct, but not matched/calibradeted before a shift, but very accurate, people can beat these cases because of this simple fact that they were not calibrated to procedure..
-
It happens pretty consistantly. People get off just as easy. As well as a miscalibratedeted speed gun, could be altered, be off by say 15 MPH. If not calibraditadeted by simple guidelines. People could get off from tickets,
whether innocient, unwittingly or deceipt. This is where people challange tickets, this is where police officers actully show up in court, or miss court. In these instances where calibration is the main issue. That is where police 'do' generally show up in court.
>>
Jarvis Hellypun - Wed, 01 Nov 2017 05:07:15 EST S1ZAIy5L No.45954 Reply
>>45953
So, in challangeing simple exceeding speedi-limit cases, the best bet is to challange speed calibration testing. Generally before every shift, if it is not tested, it may become invalid. in reality, calibrating speed guns is trivial, but resource inrensive as well. Say one tested gun # two days before, why shud it be retested a day later? well, that is how, peole get off from speeding tickets. Simply, officer need not lie and say it was calibradiated, before traffic shift, as two days before it was fine. Records do indicate that claibration was done, when , by who, etc.

It is what it is. Know all Jr. attorney, should know, that merely exceeding a speed limit, is nothing, it proves nothing. No proof that speed limit was exceeded without proof of a radar gun, as well recomended calibrations before each shift.
As well after. These prove to be time resource comsuming.

This is the basic way folks get off from speeding ticklts. Simple but true.
>>
Jarvis Puffingkudge - Wed, 01 Nov 2017 19:02:21 EST 1xEwN5jy No.45957 Reply
Prosecutor here again:

I'm in a podunk area of a deep south state and even here not calibrating speed detection devices literally never happens. I've probably resolved 10K speeding cases and i've never seen it. I've gotten radar evidence suppressed twice (for reasons other than lack of calibration) and still got convictions because the officer can testify he paced the car or did a visual estimate.

spoilers: jurors fucking hate assholes who waste jury time on speeding tickets and judges are all to happy to throw the book at idiots who fight them.

carrying prescription questions

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- Tue, 12 Sep 2017 20:40:25 EST BxEchvf3 No.45920
File: 1505263225395.jpg -(17754B / 17.34KB, 300x450) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. carrying prescription questions
I am in Missouri. My friend and I are both prescribed the same drug with the same dosage. (Alzprazolam, 0.5 mg.) Ssometimes I'll front him some of my rx until he gets his filled. He then gives me an equal amount back when he gets his. The problem? Although it's the same drug, mine are round and peach and his are pink and oval. Although I've had prescription drugs where the imprints aren't written on the bottle, that's not the case with Walmart's pharmacy. If I got pulled over and searched and had the same drug of the same dosage as I take in my prescription bottle, but made by the same manufacturer, would I get in trouble? What if the label didn't say what the pills are supposed to look like?
I also have a habit of leaving the majority of my prescriptions in an extra bottle at home, and carrying with me only what I need that day, to make sure I don't lose the while script if my purse gets stolen or something. I also have a prescription for Adderall IR with which I do the same. Would I get in trouble for having a bottle that's old, or a recently filled prescription where the majority of pills are missing? The labels for the Adderall say they expire after 30 days of being filled. Would storing pills in an expired container mean that I no longer have a lawful use for them? Is putting them in a smaller container (like one of those weekly ones) illegal? Thank you.
>>
Priscilla Crinkintudge - Tue, 12 Sep 2017 21:21:11 EST mTEKt3Rd No.45921 Reply
>>45920
Yeah all of that is illegal. In my state at least having pills in a pill organizer in your own home is illegal (whether anyone would be prosecuted is a different story.

Same thing will all that you said. Everything you describe above is illegal. However, whether anyone would prosecute you, who knows.

Good luck.
>>
Sidney Gallyshit - Sat, 21 Oct 2017 03:51:33 EST C6JXKq0Q No.45951 Reply
>>45920
Opinion; say one gets 90 Alzprazolam a month, new script, it really would not make sense to carry all of those around all of the time. Carry around your prescription verification stub deal to prove it's your script. As for Less than what ;should' be ther, it's not the cops job to monitor possible over-usage. As for the mis-matched labeling, possibly problematic. But police all the really would see
is that you are prescribed the drug, can say it's from an older prescription.
I change pharmacies that carry different brands occasionally. I don't see they would have the ability 'really' to track down what pharmacies you use and 'investigate' when you got what brand and corrrelate with the labeling.
as for carrying loose pills. Maybe just keep a few in an old bottle just the same.

Religious use of Psychotropic Mushrooms

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- Sat, 30 Sep 2017 05:05:29 EST zaca+Qtt No.45927
File: 1506762329729.jpg -(46778B / 45.68KB, 294x400) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Religious use of Psychotropic Mushrooms
I was wondering if anyone was familiar with whether or not you can use freedom of religion as a legal case for possession of psychotropic mushrooms. I live in California by the way. I unfortunately don't have any, nor am I involved in any legal matter with them, I was just curious about it. Considering all the bullshit people are getting away with doing these days and just crying "religious freedom" to get their way, I would hope that I could call upon the millennia-old commonly known concept of religious use of substances as a legitimate use of this concept.

Anyone know of this coming up, being tried before? What juries have decided?
>>
Graham Nommermutch - Sat, 30 Sep 2017 10:35:24 EST 1xEwN5jy No.45928 Reply
Yeah that's just Employment Division V. Smith, one of the most seminal cases in 1st amendment law. Even if it wasn't a criminal statute (which pretty much automatically makes the 1st amendment inapplicable) you're trying to defend against, it's not going to work.

Unlawful Possession of Marijuana in NY

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- Mon, 18 Sep 2017 16:12:59 EST D3FQbMvY No.45923
File: 1505765579030.jpg -(40492B / 39.54KB, 500x348) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Unlawful Possession of Marijuana in NY
Howdy. Have any of y'all received a UPM in NY? it seems like a pretty little deal, something like a speeding ticket. I'm just curious if theres anything I need to watch out for or avoid. Otherwise I'm just going to pay the fines and not fight the charge.

Abandoned Property

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- Thu, 27 Jul 2017 12:39:40 EST yBlJpx2H No.45886
File: 1501173580408.png -(257195B / 251.17KB, 609x500) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Abandoned Property
I am buying a house in Iowa where there is a hot tub. The current owner, B, was previously selling this house on contract, and the buyer bought said hot tub. He last made a payment in January, then moved out of state has not responded to a certified letter from B who had to go through a bunch of legal bullshit to regain ownership.

From what I understand, this guy has one year to come claim his stuff, which really seems like it won't happen. Is that one year from when the certified letter was sent? It's also legally supposed to be in "storage" (I guess just sitting where it is with the cover on collecting leaves) so my real question is: Could I be in any... hot water... if I clean it up, fill it, and do some soaking with topless babes in it before it's officially mine? Chances are he won't show up, and if he does he won't care; I'd just like to know what I'm getting into.
1 posts omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Matilda Brindlefut - Sun, 30 Jul 2017 12:48:05 EST 8TO6geGJ No.45888 Reply
I dunno about the law but hot tubs are an endless nightmare to keep working. Do what every other used hot tub owner does and literally sell it for 40 dollars and wash your hands of it. If you have it in your possession of course.
>>
Edward Hammlefoot - Mon, 31 Jul 2017 03:26:42 EST jQqRMIfA No.45889 Reply
>>45888
certified pool operator here

chlorine is destroyed by heat, bacteria is more likely to grow in heat. you need to drain and fill it regularly because scale will form due to too many dissolved solids and heat. all around, id avoid a hot tub unless you want to constantly be checking the chemicals (im talking all the fucking time, once a day min).

another thought, a hot tub is lets say, 10 to 15 times as many gallons as a bathtub. idk if id use another persons bath water so how many times are you going to let someone use the hot tub before you switch out the water.
>>
Polly Dromblebury - Wed, 13 Sep 2017 00:25:09 EST 0ooUxLzL No.45922 Reply
fucking savage ape westerners cannot conceive of the idea of showering before entering the tub

Blacked out, woke up in jail - need advice

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- Wed, 06 Sep 2017 22:41:55 EST CmGJ9czi No.45912
File: 1504752115907.png -(522995B / 510.74KB, 720x1280) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Blacked out, woke up in jail - need advice
So last week, to cap off what had been unto that point a pleasant and regular night, I blacked out and came too in jail with an Aggravated Trespassing and Public Intoxication charge. I have no memory of what happened and, due to potential embarrasment, I waived the reading of my affadavit in court. I meet with the public defender next Friday and return to court on the 25th.

Because I do not know what happened, I have no idea if my chstge is a class A or B misdemeanor. I am in Tennessee and have no prior criminal record. Can anyone here tell me what kind of potential penalties I'm looking at, as well as thr possibility of a diversion? Thanks all.
2 posts omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Henry Nugglebury - Sun, 10 Sep 2017 03:50:09 EST CmGJ9czi No.45916 Reply
>>45914
I have a meeting with a public defender on the fifteenth, I was just trying to become as reasonably informed about the expectations here so that I could be a better client and defendant if possible and not have to waste a lot of time in court.
>>
Esther Drushwell - Tue, 12 Sep 2017 19:21:36 EST mTEKt3Rd No.45918 Reply
>>45916
You don't need to know anything to be a better client. They went to law school, you didn't. They'll advise you of your options on the 15th.

Like you said, without the facts there's no way to tell you whether it's an A or B class misdemeanor, and there's no way to advise you of the chances of diversion, because that's a contract between you and the prosecutor and varies by jurisdiction.

In my jurisdiction it's not a diversion case though.
>>
Reuben Goodspear - Tue, 12 Sep 2017 20:06:47 EST BxEchvf3 No.45919 Reply
So I don't know about your state, but in mine we have a public records database called Casenet. You can look up your current charges, past convictions, civil cases, and more. This seems to be the Tennesseean version of that. Good luck.
http://www2.tncourts.gov/PublicCaseHistory/

Cops are fucked up

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- Thu, 17 Aug 2017 16:03:30 EST eeF1X3/S No.45898
File: 1503000210850.jpg -(114429B / 111.75KB, 960x540) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Cops are fucked up
My buddy was driving to electric forest music festival back in June. He got pulled over. The police searched his car, they found an empty bag of coke and took it and said he'd get a ticket in the mail. They also took his girlfriends 5-htp assuming that it was molly "To get tested"

Now he gets a notice that he got a felony drug charge and was found with 25 grams of cocaine. This kid is totally fucked. He doesnt live in michigan where he was charged.

Whats gonna happen to him? He was honestly not found with any cocaine except the empty baggy, and no arrest was made. He does not live in the state of michigan where the supposed bust took place.

Legal to drive without a licance?

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- Sat, 02 Sep 2017 14:37:34 EST kNMIPpW6 No.45904
File: 1504377454757.jpg -(29200B / 28.52KB, 587x390) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Legal to drive without a licance?
This age-old debate has been argued back and forth with no definitive answers. It seems courts have ruled both ways on this throughout the past.
It's written that we have a right to travel, but it's been argued that it does not specify we have the right to use a vehicle. The right to travel constitutes any other means besides a motor vehicle; walk, ride a horse, a bike, swim, canoe, whatever. However, I can't ride a horse on the highway, and many roads are far too dangerous to walk and do not provide walkways. Reasonable means of travel mandates the use of a motor vehicle in today's times, or you're breaking other laws like "obstructing traffic".

>U.S. SUPREME COURT AND OTHER HIGH COURT CITATIONS PROVING THAT NO LICENSE IS NECESSARY FOR NORMAL USE OF AN AUTOMOBILE ON COMMON WAYS

“The right of a citizen to travel upon the public highways and to transport his property thereon, by horsedrawn carriage, wagon, or automobile, is not a mere privilege which may be permitted or prohibited at will, but a common right which he has under his right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Under this constitutional guaranty one may, therefore, under normal conditions, travel at his inclination along the public highways or in public places, and while conducting himself in an orderly and decent manner, neither interfering with nor disturbing another’s rights, he will be protected, not only in his person, but in his safe conduct.”

------------------------------------

Thompson v.Smith, 154 SE 579, 11 American Jurisprudence, Constitutional Law, section 329, page 1135 “The right of the Citizen to travel upon the public highways and to transport his property thereon, in the ordinary course of life and business, is a common right which he has under the right to enjoy life and liberty, to acquire and possess property, and to pursue happiness and safety. It includes the right, in so doing, to use the ordinary and usual conveyances of the day, and under the existing modes of travel, includes the right to drive a horse drawn carriage or wagon thereon or to operate an automobile thereon, for the usual and ordinary purpose of life and business.” –

Thompson vs. Smith, supra.; Teche Lines vs. Danforth, Miss., 12 S.2d 784 “… the right of the citizen to drive on a public street with freedom from police interference… is a fundamental constitutional right” -White, 97 Cal.App.3d.141, 158 Cal.Rptr. 562, 566-67 (1979) “citizens have a right to drive upon the public streets of the District of Columbia or any other city absent a constitutionally sound reason for limiting their access.”

Caneisha Mills v. D.C. 2009 “The use of the automobile as a necessary adjunct to the earning of a livelihood in modern life requires us in the interest of realism to conclude that the RIGHT to use an automobile on the public highways partakes of the nature of a liberty within the meaning of the Constitutional guarantees. . .”

Berberian v. Lussier (1958) 139 A2d 869, 872, See also: Schecter v. Killingsworth, 380 P.2d 136, 140; 93 Ariz. 273 (1963). “The right to operate a motor vehicle [an automobile] upon the public streets and highways is not a mere privilege. It is a right of liberty, the enjoyment of which is protected by the guarantees of the federal and state constitutions.”

Adams v. City of Pocatello, 416 P.2d 46, 48; 91 Idaho 99 (1966). “A traveler has an equal right to employ an automobile as a means of transportation and to occupy the public highways with other vehicles in common use.”

Campbell v. Walker, 78 Atl. 601, 603, 2 Boyce (Del.) 41. “The owner of an automobile has the same right as the owner of other vehicles to use the highway,* * * A traveler on foot has the same right to the use of the public highways as an automobile or any other vehicle.”

Simeone v. Lindsay, 65 Atl. 778, 779; Hannigan v. Wright, 63 Atl. 234, 236. “The RIGHT of the citizen to DRIVE on the public street with freedom from police interference, unless he is engaged in suspicious conduct associated in some manner with criminality is a FUNDAMENTAL CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHT which must be protected by the courts.” People v. Horton 14 Cal. App. 3rd 667 (1971) “The right to make use of an automobile as a vehicle of travel long the highways of the state, is no longer an open question. The owners thereof have the same rights in the roads and streets as the drivers of horses or those riding a bicycle or traveling in some other vehicle.”

House v. Cramer, 112 N.W. 3; 134 Iowa 374; Farnsworth v. Tampa Electric Co. 57 So. 233, 237, 62 Fla. 166. “The automobile may be used with safety to others users of the highway, and in its proper use upon the highways there is an equal right with the users of other vehicles properly upon the highways. The law recognizes such right of use upon general principles.

Brinkman v Pacholike, 84 N.E. 762, 764, 41 Ind. App. 662, 666. “The law does not denounce motor carriages, as such, on public ways. They have an equal right with other vehicles in common use to occupy the streets and roads. It is improper to say that the driver of the horse has rights in the roads superior to the driver of the automobile. Both have the right to use the easement.”

Indiana Springs Co. v. Brown, 165 Ind. 465, 468. U.S. Supreme Court says No License Necessary To Drive Automobile On Public Highways/Streets No License Is Necessary Copy and Share Freely YHVH.name 2 2 “A highway is a public way open and free to any one who has occasion to pass along it on foot or with any kind of vehicle.” Schlesinger v. City of Atlanta, 129 S.E. 861, 867, 161 Ga. 148, 159;

Holland v. Shackelford, 137 S.E. 2d 298, 304, 220 Ga. 104; Stavola v. Palmer, 73 A.2d 831, 838, 136 Conn. 670 “There can be no question of the right of automobile owners to occupy and use the public streets of cities, or highways in the rural districts.” Liebrecht v. Crandall, 126 N.W. 69, 110 Minn. 454, 456 “The word ‘automobile’ connotes a pleasure vehicle designed for the transportation of persons on highways.”
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Martha Claybanks - Sun, 03 Sep 2017 14:57:56 EST DeUulLMn No.45907 Reply
It's not a debate. If you're going to travel by car on public roads you have to have a license. Bullshit sovereign citizen arguments just get you thrown in jail for pissing off the court.
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Nicholas Noshwater - Tue, 05 Sep 2017 10:23:36 EST b0OjQMtf No.45908 Reply
Actually, I am genuinely curious why people think that there's some magic out there that if you just ~get woke breh~ certain laws don't apply to you.

Do people think that lawyers are playing by rules that don't exist for shits an giggles and if they go to court an start rambling off nonsense they read on the internet the court is just going to go "oh he got you on this one counselor, case dismissed!"

seriously.
>>
Wesley Bunway - Tue, 05 Sep 2017 10:45:36 EST U2UDYvRA No.45909 Reply
>>45908
Well I think you sort of answered your own question, pseudolaw is an offspring of magical thinking. The law as practiced is recondite enough and contains enough stereotyped ritual that it provides the foundation for a parallel body of cargo-cult praxis — pseudolawyers offer all kinds of seals, incantations, and rituals that are supposed to protect you from legal consequence.

To use or not to sue?

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- Sun, 09 Jul 2017 17:10:58 EST GY2kVhwY No.45883
File: 1499634658818.jpg -(741786B / 724.40KB, 2560x1440) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. To use or not to sue?
A few weeks ago a co-worker of mine (I am a supervisor) got into a yelling match with me over me asking him to do something he didn't want to do. He did not directly threaten me verbally at this point, but he is twice my size and was attempting to intimidate me; including him coming up close to me and asking "You wanna say something to me?" In a threatening tone. I contacted our director, and the other supervisor, to alert them to this. The other supervisor comes in because they live close and I was very much under the impression I was not safe at work. The co-worker that threatened me returned; thinking I was out of the office, he began to brag about how he was about to come back in and attack me.
At this, I ask him to leave for the day and all hell breaks loose. He and the other supervisor start screaming at one another, as myself and other had to hold the two back from one another or there would have been a fight. Finally he leaves the office, and having heard what happened, our director comes in to speak with him. Our director leaves, the asshole who threatened me got to work the rest of the shift. I was promised that the situation would be resolved and I was more than happy to be patient. Weeks have passed and literally nothing has been done, even the bare minimum that the director promised.
Now when have HR coming in tomorrow with an eye to fire all three of us involved. I'm at my ropes end with this company, and I've been told by a few people that if I'm fired that I'd be in my right to sue them. Is there any truth to that?
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Nathaniel Faffingbet - Fri, 11 Aug 2017 09:16:25 EST QyjdDUnF No.45894 Reply
You should not sue. You should forgive him. If you don't like your job, resign and find a new one. Or find a new job, then resign. But really, forgive the guy.
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Fuck Surrytere - Wed, 16 Aug 2017 18:44:36 EST 9EEU97MP No.45896 Reply
Actually pulling the trigger on a suit is down the line, still. Right now, you should prepare a suit, and familiarize yourself with what that would entail, as well as the rights that are due to you.

Even if you don't feel right doing it, you need to put yourself onto the best position that you can. This guy from corporate, he doesn't k ow you at all, and won't have the slightest problem rolling over you. It's his job to do that, in fact. The only obstacle to that, will be the ones that you put up.
>>
Charles Subbleshaw - Wed, 23 Aug 2017 12:52:02 EST 0wqc77Ud No.45902 Reply
>>45894
what the actual fuck this post pissed me off so much I just had to type about it

Canada specific! Dealing with a private investigator

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- Mon, 21 Aug 2017 16:41:34 EST Jvq+9Mok No.45901
File: 1503348094885.gif -(11899B / 11.62KB, 208x223) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Canada specific! Dealing with a private investigator
Hi /law/
I need some help dealing with a private investigator, specifically what they by law have access to and what they can do with the information
And alternatively what charges I can press if they release my personal information to someone who could potentially put me in danger.

Long story short; I'm basically being stalked by someone with a long history of mental illness (paranoid schizophrenia). I've complied with 2 police investigations, proved I'm alive, sane and choosing to not contact this person for my own safety. The police have agreed to keep my information hidden from the person because of their state of mind.

This person now has hired a private investigator to find out my personal information and relay it back to them.
Now as far as I know, PI's can do what they want as they don't necessarily have to follow the same laws the police do.

Is there something I can threaten the PI with to make them back off? Can I press charges against them for passing my information to someone who's a hazard to me and mentally ill? I've tried contacting legal services, the police, social workers, etc... But no one can really help me until this person actually causes me harm.
Has anyone else been in this situation or know about laws concerning private investigating?
Thanks!

I think I'm fucked

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- Thu, 22 Jun 2017 00:49:48 EST ltqBlI+w No.45874
File: 1498106988075.jpg -(170422B / 166.43KB, 1300x918) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. I think I'm fucked
Alright, I live in BC, and I work as a security guard, subcontracted out to a mall. Today, a clerk who directly works for the mall was really getting on my case about throwing loiters (RE:Natives) out.


Near the end of my shift a native man walks into the mall and wants to use the bathrooms. Only the supermarket is still open at this time, so I inform him there isn't a public bathroom right now. He understands and sits down at a chair. Not long after another man walks in and they start talking. This clerk is watching them like a fucking hawk and when the second man hands the first man some change, she immediately signals me to throw them out.

Turns out the second man is a fucking band counsel member and isn't happy. I tell him it's mall policy that loiters are thrown out. He says he's going to discuss this with the rest of the native counsels. The clerk then confronts him, and seems to have massively escalated the situation.


Question, am I completely fucked from a civil court standpoint? (Remember, This happened in British Columbia)
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Jenny Mittingdat - Fri, 23 Jun 2017 03:46:24 EST p31SoZMh No.45875 Reply
lol you didn't do shit, you just told them to leave and you didn't touch them or anything

also you're a security guard bro you can easily find another security job
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Thomas Worrylat - Sat, 24 Jun 2017 22:18:39 EST z+1wawFB No.45876 Reply
I'm sure you're personally fine. Worst case scenario you receive some training about what is and isn't loitering.
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Nicholas Segglewuck - Mon, 21 Aug 2017 16:39:21 EST OjrAV/Gx No.45900 Reply
>>45874
You just did your job
if anything
>it was the clerk

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