Perhaps you meant "hearsay"? Or "libelous material"? Since nothing in the article was covered by an oath to tell the truth, with the oath taking place in a formal proceedings, I don't see how "perjury" could apply.
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It looks as if the FBI is way too willing to extend itself permissions that haven't been specifically granted. Maybe the investigating agents felt Kelley meant to give the agency carte blanche access to her and her husband's email accounts, but was unable to articulate her desire to have her privacy violated thanks to the stress she was under.
The reason is simple: she forgot to say "Simon says".
Then the officer "observed" that Eckert was standing "erect with his legs together" and his "buttocks clenched." This was all the justification the Deming police needed
I'm not saying that this justifies what they did, but it seems that wasn't the entirety of their justification. It seems the police who did the stop were told by other cops that Eckert was known to insert drugs into his rectal cavity. The thing is, those other cops were from Hidalgo County, a different different county than where the stop happened, so how did they get involved? The only thing I can think of is that the Hidalgo County cops told the Deming City cops "hey, if you ever stop a guy named Eckert, search his rectum for drugs".
- Thuen worked on Sophia and had access to the code. - Visdom's name is remarkably similar to Sophia. (The short version: Sophia is the goddess of wisdom. Wisdom/VISDOM.) - There's no way Thuen could have come up with his own program in such a short period of time without copying substantial amounts of Sophia's code.
Notwithstanding that she was speaking in support of reauthorization of Title VII of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, Senator Feinstein did not state, and she did not mean to state, that FAA surveillance was used in any or all of the nine cases she enumerated,
Gee, it's like that thing called "context" doesn't exist...
Separately, in the filing, Gibbs notes that Hansmeier called him after Wright's original ruling, trying to get him to sign a document that would require him to lie, and also to indemnify both Hansmeier and Steele, in order to be included under the bond that Duffy, Hansmeier and Steele were organizing as required by Judge Wright's order. Basically, Hansmeier offered Gibbs a terrible deal: to get in on the bond that we're getting, you have to lie to the court and then basically accept any and all liability that may come down because of all this
If this is true: why do it as a written contract? IANAL, but I'm pretty sure that a contract requiring you to commit perjury is unenforceable, plus it could end up being used as evidence.
Does EA have some weird hypothetical in mind where not restricting user mods will somehow cost them money? Or is it the result of some corporate culture that's so deeply ingrained that they don't even consider if a move like that will gain or lose them money?
Steele then testified that Mr. Cooper had been angry and hostile once he knew the sale was going forward, and that Cooper had taken items from the property, caused property damage, and attacked or threatened people who came on the property.
Strange, then, that either 1) the police were never contacted about any of it, or 2) Steele didn't bother to get copies of any of the police reports and present them to the court.