james1985 wrote:Say, Say Say is a pop classic
Yeah, that's true.
Not pass it off as a lifestyle because people that is where some on the very far left want to take it. Hence all the judges in certain states like Minnesota and Vermont who do not want to punish child molestors. Their legislatures won't pass "Jessica's Law", which is basically manditory sentences for child molestation so no liberal judges can give these freaks light sentences if any.
Dean proposed Success by Six, an effort to identify individual-family needs in local communities and link them to social services—such as parenting training and day-care-enrollment assistance—in the hope of reducing child abuse, sexual abuse, and crime involving children under six. By the time he left office, there had been a forty-three-per-cent decline in reports of physical abuse and a seventy-per-cent decline in reports of sexual abuse of young children.
jgkojak wrote:Not pass it off as a lifestyle because people that is where some on the very far left want to take it. Hence all the judges in certain states like Minnesota and Vermont who do not want to punish child molestors. Their legislatures won't pass "Jessica's Law", which is basically manditory sentences for child molestation so no liberal judges can give these freaks light sentences if any.
Whoa- Mike- that is some righteous B.S.
There is not ONE PERSON ON THE VERY FAR LEFT OR IN ANY PAR OF OUR POLITICS THAT BELIEVE THIS IS A "LIFESTYLE". That is utter bull.
The very far left ACLU defends these freaks
The ACLU's vision of an uncensored Internet was clearly shared by the U.S. Supreme Court when it struck down the 1996 Communications Decency Act (CDA), a federal law that outlawed "indecent" communications online. Ruling unanimously in Reno v. ACLU, the Court declared the Internet to be a free speech zone, deserving of at least as much First Amendment protection as that afforded to books, newspapers and magazines. The government, the Court said, can no more restrict a person's access to words or images on the Internet than it could be allowed to snatch a book out of a reader's hands in the library, or cover over a statue of a nude in a museum.
The importance of the Internet as the "the most participatory form of mass speech yet developed," requires that the courts perpetually uphold the freedom of speech.
The ACLU defending the rights of NAMBLA to exist and operate ? Hmmm, last I check sex with 5, 6, 7 or 10 year olds was illegal.
One should be held accountable to what one says and does. If someone slanders with outright lies, knowingly publishing deceiving information, they should be prosecuted the same way they would if they put that anywhere else.
The Vermont House of Representatives previously had passed legislation that "approved a mandatory life maximum and set advisory minimum sentences, but declined to affix a mandatory minimum out of concerns they would make it more difficult to prosecute sex crimes," according to the April 13 Free Press article. The Free Press reported on April 5 that "many prosecutors and victims' advocates" oppose mandatory sentencing laws "out of concern that the mandate would force more defendants to take their cases to trial, forcing more victims to testify and creating the possibility of more acquittals because sex crimes can be difficult to prove."
jgkojak wrote:I looked into the controversy over mandatory sentences for child molestation.
There are always two sides to a story. In this case:
Many victims' and their families and prosecutors OPPOSE mandatory minimums for these crimes:
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 0 guests