Lotto Crusher System - Secret to Lottery Wins

Oct 27, 2015, 11:17 AM

There is the issue of police eliciting a traffic stop only to learn, sometimes in a very dangerous fashion, that they have stopped a criminal. A sudden move or aggressive action can be a contributory cause to all of the stories we have read about conflicts that transpire between drivers and officers. You end up with cops who were not being vigilant enough and citizens who felt that they were just exerting their civil rights not making it home at the end of the day. Families and even communities are left devastated in the wake of such tragedies. All of these things probably contribute to law enforcement's intimidating demeanor, but these are usually the exceptions. Most drivers who are stopped generally either don't know why they have been stopped or have committed an infraction that really poses little-to-no treat to anyone else. It may be true that when a cop stops someone, they may be looking for criminals, but that is a poor excuse to treat everyone as though they are one.

It is easy to understand why the average citizen would take umbrage with being treated in such a manner as most of us are just going about our daily lives when we get stopped. I don't know the statistical data, but I am willing to bet that the number of drivers who attack or even resist a police officer during a traffic stop is a tiny fraction of the number of traffic stops made each day. Yet most traffic stops seem to involve a police officer who is curt, unfriendly, and unyielding in his decision to write that traffic ticket. If you get stopped for speeding or any other traffic violation, do not "resist." Be polite; do not admit guilt by saying that yes, you know why you were stopped; and then give us a call at 954-967-9888 for your free consultation. You are not only entitled to a fair defense, but you are also entitled to be treated with respect, and not as a criminal.

I attended high school in the early 1970s and at that time most of my younger teachers were convinced that we would be living in a paperless society within ten to twenty years. Well, we are still not there although I suppose that one could argue that we're getting close. The point is that education is now available in many forms to children and parents have to consider which of those best suit their kids. Having raised seven children I am in a good position to offer advice on this matter, at least as far as the USA goes because that is where I live and brought up my kids.

A school recently began offering online Physical Education courses. Huh? That's right! Children watch other kids working out, playing games or performing various exercises. After watching the online videos the children try to physically copy what they see and must send short videos of their own attempts back to the provider. I never much cared for the lack of privacy generated by kids going through puberty having to shower together after physical education class ended for the day, so that would have been perfect for me. Even some Shop classes are now available online. These unusual choices are an example of how far we have come since home schooling first appeared on the scene years ago. However, home schooling and computer courses are not for everyone.