The wonderful Oral Argument podcast's Christian Turner feels that juries' decisions should also face the same standard by asking them, when they're kinda sure about a guilty verdict, whether they'd be willing to go to jail for the same amount of time, if it's found out that they accused was innocent.
T he Alert fingers Komodia Redirector's SDK (Komodia is offline from a DDOS attack right now), as well as other vendors' products: http://www.kb.cert.org/vuls/id/529496 ".. the root CA certificates have been found to use trivially obtainable, publicly disclosed, hard-coded private keys.."
Care to try to back up your claim that it's safe, Mr. Pinhas?
If you regularly deposit more than $10K in cash, that's suspicious and might be criminal, and so must be reported. If you regularly deposit less than $10K in cash, that's suspicious and might be criminal, and so must be investigated.
Jeepers, so do I get to be my own sub-category? "Big-screen TV but no cable households"?
/Nope, not even at $0.01 a month introductory/try-out price for cable. I don't want to encourage or support the dreck that's on cable - 'reality' TV, the same friggin' episode of BBT twelve times a day on twelve different channels, and the Golf Channel(wtf?). //Do have Netflix, though. And TWIT. And an antenna.
And what were the meaningless survey question? Here..
If they had called me and asked these questions below, I'd have verbally spanked them for asking misleading or irrelevant questions, and then ask why were they setting up false dichotomies. Bonus: asking question that there's no way I can know the answer. Grrr.
From Rasmussen's site: National Survey of 1,000 Adults Conducted November 11-12, 2014 By Rasmussen Reports 1* How closely have you followed recent news reports about so-called Internet “neutrality” issues? 2* Should the Internet remain “open” without regulation and censorship or should the Federal Communications Commission regulate the Internet like it does radio and television? 3* How concerned are you that if the FCC does gain regulatory control over the Internet it will lead to government efforts to control online content or promote a political agenda? 4* What is the best way to protect those who use the Internet—more government regulation or more free market competition? 5* How often do you go online and use the Internet?
6* (Answered by 908 American Internet Users) How would you rate the quality of your Internet service?
7* (Answered by 908 American Internet Users) How private are your Internet communications now? 8* (Answered by 908 American Internet Users) How likely is it that the government has monitored the Internet activity of you or a member of your family? 9* Is it any longer possible to guarantee that an individual’s Internet searches will remain private? NOTE: Margin of Sampling Error, +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence
Quoting from the intro: Section 24(2) of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms directs courts to exclude unconstitutionally obtained evidence where, having regard to all the circumstances, its admission would bring the administration of justice into disrepute. Thus, it effectively changes the common law which would admit all reliable relevant evidence regardless of how it was obtained. The ‘end justifies the means’ philosophy of the common law has been replaced by one that values truth, but not at the expense of the repute of the administration of justice.
The balancing act the courts must perform is further explained at page 25.
But more importantly, why isn't the 'good faith' argument available to defendants? Especially defendants who, to quote another commenter from months ago, have based their actions on research by y'know, watching 'Bones' and NCIS? Mike? Anyone? Bueller?
Quoting Hon. Gerard Mitchell: "Purpose of s. 24(2) The purpose of s. 24(2) is to maintain the rule of law and the values underlying the charter. It is not meant to punish police misconduct or to compensate an accused for violation of his or her rights. The objective of s. 24(2) is systemic. Its focus is long term, prospective and societal. [Emphasis added] The concern is less with the particular case than on the impact over time of admitting evidence obtained by infringing constitutionally protected rights. .. Disrepute by Admission Police conduct violating charter rights already brings disrepute to the justice system. The concern of s. 24(2) is to avoid adding to that disrepute by admitting the fruit of illegal state conduct into evidence. .. The “disrepute” being referred to in s. 24(2) is disrepute in the local community. The administration of justice does not have to be brought into disrepute on a national scale before courts may interfere to protect the integrity of the process within which they operate. Trial judges have to be concerned for the reputation of the administration of justice in the community with which they deal on a daily basis. Thus, a court in a particular case must determine what the long-term impact on the repute of the administration of justice in the community where it operates would be if evidence obtained under similar circumstances was to be regularly admitted. [The police and the courts in the 'States are definitely way past that test, seen from outside the country.]
The threshold for exclusion under s. 24(2) is lower than the “community shock” test advanced by Lamer J. in his dissenting opinion in R. v. Rothman. That is because s. 24 involves consideration of a breach of the supreme law of the land and because the French version, which is equally official, only requires that the evidence “could” bring the administration of justice into disrepute."