Thanks for the intro, Cain. Yes, La-La-Land Lara here. !!!
What the fuck. Is that an actual legal argument?.
Just like the legal 'justus' establishment, have their codebook, to decipher their legal code words, namely, stare decises, et al; or as I refer in my legal argument documentation:
According to Professor David Skover, Professor of Law at Seattle University; Lawyers application of the Law is a form of critical literacy Interpretation of Legal Code Words; specifically:
“All law is interpretation. A lawyer uses words, which are inherently imprecise, and when a law is applied to the fact of a new situation what lawyers do is interpret the code words to deem them appropriately or inappropriately applied to the case at hand. To view the law means to understand interpretation. Law has more to do with critical literacy studies than it probably has to do with anything else.”
So, if the legal system, wants me to go round searching their codebooks, to decode their abstract vague terms of 'reasonableness' et al; then surely what is good for the goose is good for the gander, and I can devise my own legal code book, and even better up on their boring one, can make mine funny and fun...huh?? So then to understand what I mean, they got to go and decode my codewords, for 'reasonable' etc???
So, in that context, that is my Fleur-de-Lis Codebook, for my cryptic 'Crimen Injuria' text messages, for which I am being charged with five criminal charges of 'insulting the politicians' dignity!
My 'codebook' was part 4/5, of the legal ARgument. Namely it is the addendum to the 1,2,3, and 5, of 5. The others include the Chronology of FActs; Propositions of Law with reference to Authorities, and Application of FActs to Propositions of Law, etc.
Hope that was helpful.
Wow, that looks like some serious home brewed crazy
You ain't seen noting yet!
http://mybroadband.co.za/news/Cellular/698.html This may explain the blog posts, to some degree
Well said! The question being the 'degree'...
; what about:
Milgrams '6 degrees'
Number 6, in The Prisoner
the Six Clerks, an historical English legal office, which facilitated Chancery claims by impoverished litigants, litigants in forma pauperis, including children and those suffering from mental illness