I'm diggin' up bones, exhuming things that everyone needs to know…..

Yes I can verify the girls are quite the litigious bunch!

This book is typical of a lot of anti-gun attempts at literacy; packed with false claims and sloppy logic. The author has a poor understanding of US firearms law and an even worse knowledge of the facts behind gun politics in America. For example, he claims that the 1994 Crime Bill banned firearms dealers from selling high capacity magazines.

In fact, the law only restricted the importation and new production of such magazines. All high capacity magazines imported or made in the US before 1994 continue to be lawfully sold in America.

This may seem like an odd technicality, but the author is an attorney and should have been able to properly research and understand the law.

There are a number of compelling books that make arguments in support or opposition to firearms ownership, and groups like the NRA, this is not one of them.

If you are rabidly anti-gun and just want to be spoon fed lies that sound good, this is the book for you. If you are pro-gun or perhaps you’d like to know more before forming an opinion, don’t waste your time with this lousy book.

Let’s circle Mr Abel and guns for now and save the more there for later.

Here are two oldies but goodies to go along with the Eric Paulsen lawsuit against State Farm. First up is Perret v Phillip Morris, an early attempt at Tobacco Litigation. Next up is Leary v Federal Fiber Mills. One commonality I noticed between the cases is a lawyer named Rando.  At this point I’ll also mention the name Dane Ciolino because it fits the theme of this post.  Dane on Channel 6 not that long ago on the Serpas traffic cam fleecing and his analysis was spot on there IMHO.

I personally enjoy my Super Blackhawk.

sop

6 thoughts on “I'm diggin' up bones, exhuming things that everyone needs to know…..”

  1. Rando and Warner won that case against Plattsmier because the ODC overreached and tried to make a case where there was not one . . . without regard for the First Amendment. Landmark case.

  2. Sweet looking gun ‘ Clint ‘. You’ve got that slow, ominous ‘ Clint ‘ cadence down just need to work on the voice a little more. Yep, looks like you’re ready for bear or for some greedy, no count punk to ‘ make your day ‘. It wouldn’t be pretty nor would the photos be released by the coroner. P.S. – Take it easy , stay calm and by the way that money I’ve been owning you is in the mail and you should get it Tuesday.

  3. Project Details
    Program Type: Business Development Program
    Project No: 6030636

    Client Name: La Ferme D’Acadie,Daniel Abel,Charles Leary & Vaughn Perret
    Client Address: Kemptville, B0W 1Y0
    Project Location: YARMOUTH

    Assistance Type: Repayable Contribution
    Project Description: construct facility, acquire equipment, marketing activities

    Total Cost: $253,900.00 Eligible Amount: $253,900.00
    Total Government Funding: $133,200.00 ACOA Assistance: $133,200.00

    Estimated Commencement Date: 1998-07-31 Estimated Completion Date: 1999-07-31
    Public Access Date: 1998-08-07

    http://pub.acoa-apeca.gc.ca/atip/e/content/details_bottom.asp?contract_Number=6030636%20%201

  4. Business In Paradise
    by Chris Warren, Charles L. Leary, Vaughn J. Perret, and Bobby McGill

    Page:1234567

    Caribbean efforts to diversify mean vacation heaven could also be nirvana for your company.
    All over the Caribbean region, countries have made a decision: The traditional staples of the region’s business community – tourism and commodities such as coffee, sugar cane, and tobacco – aren’t enough anymore for stable, growing economies. They are opening their borders to foreign investment by liberalizing trade, passing laws to modernize accounting and financial reporting, privatizing government-held industry, and establishing tax breaks and other incentives.
    What this means is that the Caribbean paradise of lush tropical jungles, white sand, and crystal aqua waters is now a paradise for business, too. Here are reports from three of the region’s rising economic star.

    ————————-

    COSTA RICA BASICS

    Looking to do business or buy real estate in Costa Rica? San Jose attorney Carlos Umana of the firm Tacsan & Umana, who regularly advises foreign individuals and corporations, recommends the following:
    Costa Rica has strict corporate laws that protect shareholder anonymity. It is easy to incorporate with the assistance of an attorney, and should cost between $650 and $1,200. Incorporation is recommended for conducting business and land holding, to protect from liability.

    BankingCosta Rica has a strong banking system, with many foreign operators. Accounts can be held in U.S. dollars and/or col

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