You don't need a gun to go on a mass murdering spree either. Molotive cocktails, pipe bombs, cross bows, poison gas and many others things work well too and are even easier to obtain than a gun.
How many non-gun mass killings have there been in the past 20 years in the US? I can think of two off hand, and neither one used any of those weapons. One was a massive fertilizer bomb and the other was airplanes.
The only problem with this idea is they then get to thinking they could be the ones getting the ad income by force feeding to your browser.
And if I'm not mistaken, your ISP is in a position to make it very difficult to block ads if they wanted to. Ad blockers work by refusing connections to known advertising sites. What do they do if as far as your computer can tell the content is all coming from the domain you requested, but the ISP inserted ads into it?
The problem is if that discourages journalists from even bothering with it. If they learn that there is no benefit to their career from using the FOIA process, they'll stop using it. That doesn't seem like the most likely outcome to me, but that's the concern.
Fusion is PERFECT for powering things that frequently are involved in accidents,
As long as it doesn't involve extremely high temperatures or pressures. But if we had really cheap fusion power it would probably make more sense to use it to extract hydrogen from water and then use that to fuel vehicles. Putting a fusion reactor in a car sounds expensive (Mr. Fusion notwithstanding).
Of course the problem is that lawyers suffer no repercussions for all but the most egregious behavior, so for many lawyers there's no incentive to exercise good moral behavior.
Are there ever cases of prosecutors being seriously punished for violations of justice like this? I'm sure they get smacked around for stuff like insider trading or prostitution, but something directly related to their job duties? I can't think of ever hearing about such a case.