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FCPHA: Big Table in the Back


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I'm about to drink wine and eat french fries. Gourmet.edit: Yep...I liked my own post.

I'm back in the land of cold weather, wind, and snow. I left CA on a day it reached 90 degrees and arrived in Anchorage to 12 degree weather, caught a plane to Unalaska where it was 34 with 2 inches o

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13. Favorite item of clothing?  jammie pants15. What color is your bathroom?   mocha and white25. Are you a morning person or night owl? Night owl !!!55. Last person you went to dinner with: daughter Kristen
It's like we're twins or something.
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christ are some of you people deprived, never been TPing, WTF.
i did go egging one night. that was also my one experience running from cops.
Mailbox Baseball and Freeway Bowlinggood times
Urban Surfing.
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Sorry for your loss K.  Glad you're back.  Congrats on the chip set.  :wink:
Thanks Dale. I'll get to it a bit at a time, Brad.oh and...Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Girlie Hair!Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great. Tim Fryer is so great.
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711_1.jpg
NH! Right at the bottom..Oh so close!
Ah. Kristen is dense. Very dense. She gets it now.
I almost posted it on page 712, cause I was taking so long trying to get this one pic I found. It was four old ladies in 7-11 smocks holding slurpees. The link to the pic is busted though.
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unfortunately in this particular situation, it's called "accomplice".  Key words here people, ILLEGAL betting ring. If i know you did something illegal, i'm just as guilty. There are degrees of severity, but depending on how the prosecutor feels, accomlice would be the least they could get him for. Add on Obstruction of justice and implication of himself participating in an ILLEGAL gambling ring.
Having knowledge of a crime does not make one an accomplice.
Absolutely it does. depending on the crime they may or may not charge you. for example. i know you stole a car, no, they won't charge me. but if they can prove i know you killed a person, and didn't report it? I'm going down as an acomplice.  abso-fucking-lutely it does!
You said, 'knowing about a crime does not make you an accomplice!' You're dead wrong.
Yes, I do read. Do you?EDIT:There are three (3) elements to accomplice liability:(1) proof that someone committed the underlying crime -- it is not necessary, however, for the government to have tried and convicted somebody, or even that the principal is identified; proof in this sense means probable cause that a crime was committed.(2) actus reus -- accomplice law eases the requirement of proving actus reus, but it does so with hard-to-define words. Words such as "aid", "abet", "assist", "counsel", "induce" or "incite" may have different meanings depending upon what jurisdiction you're in. Normally, you can't be considered as an accomplice simply for being there -- you must be constructively present -- this is known as the Mere Presence rule, but there are exceptions in places with Good Samaritan laws where you can be tried as an accomplice for just standing there and watching someone get beaten, e.g.Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice actus reus:acting as a lookoutproviding guns, supplies, or instruments of crime (even under color of financial transaction if seller is aware of purpose)driving a getaway vehiclesending the victim to the principalpreventing warnings from reaching the victim (but not merely failing to disclose the occurrence of a crime to authorities)(3) mens rea -- this is the element that it all boils down to in obtaining a conviction for being an accomplice. All the words used in accomplice law ("abet" for example) carry an implication of purposive attitude toward the crime. Other courts have held to a less strict standard than "purposively" (even thought the MPC recommends this only) such as "knowingly" but still other courts have allowed "recklessly". Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice mens rea:an intent that the crime be committed; an affirmative desire to see it doneknowledge that they are contributing to the commission of a crime, knowing that the outcome would have a dangerous result or criminal consequencesrecklessness and negligence under such circumstances as to indirectly benefit or share in the financial proceeds of the crime; a "stake" in the outcome
The bold just made my point for me. those both apply! thanks. i do read!wiretaps confirm the bold.
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unfortunately in this particular situation, it's called "accomplice".  Key words here people, ILLEGAL betting ring. If i know you did something illegal, i'm just as guilty. There are degrees of severity, but depending on how the prosecutor feels, accomlice would be the least they could get him for. Add on Obstruction of justice and implication of himself participating in an ILLEGAL gambling ring.
Having knowledge of a crime does not make one an accomplice.
Absolutely it does. depending on the crime they may or may not charge you. for example. i know you stole a car, no, they won't charge me. but if they can prove i know you killed a person, and didn't report it? I'm going down as an acomplice.  abso-fucking-lutely it does!
You said, 'knowing about a crime does not make you an accomplice!' You're dead wrong.
Yes, I do read. Do you?EDIT:There are three (3) elements to accomplice liability:(1) proof that someone committed the underlying crime -- it is not necessary, however, for the government to have tried and convicted somebody, or even that the principal is identified; proof in this sense means probable cause that a crime was committed.(2) actus reus -- accomplice law eases the requirement of proving actus reus, but it does so with hard-to-define words. Words such as "aid", "abet", "assist", "counsel", "induce" or "incite" may have different meanings depending upon what jurisdiction you're in. Normally, you can't be considered as an accomplice simply for being there -- you must be constructively present -- this is known as the Mere Presence rule, but there are exceptions in places with Good Samaritan laws where you can be tried as an accomplice for just standing there and watching someone get beaten, e.g.Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice actus reus:acting as a lookoutproviding guns, supplies, or instruments of crime (even under color of financial transaction if seller is aware of purpose)driving a getaway vehiclesending the victim to the principalpreventing warnings from reaching the victim (but not merely failing to disclose the occurrence of a crime to authorities)(3) mens rea -- this is the element that it all boils down to in obtaining a conviction for being an accomplice. All the words used in accomplice law ("abet" for example) carry an implication of purposive attitude toward the crime. Other courts have held to a less strict standard than "purposively" (even thought the MPC recommends this only) such as "knowingly" but still other courts have allowed "recklessly". Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice mens rea:an intent that the crime be committed; an affirmative desire to see it doneknowledge that they are contributing to the commission of a crime, knowing that the outcome would have a dangerous result or criminal consequencesrecklessness and negligence under such circumstances as to indirectly benefit or share in the financial proceeds of the crime; a "stake" in the outcome
The bold just made my point for me. those both apply! thanks. i do read!wiretaps confirm the bold.
LMAO Norm, get real...how did Wayne Gretzky, assuming he had knowledge that his wife was betting, contribute to the commission of the crime? And his knowing does not constitute recklessness and negligence, but I'm sure he was happy to share in any of her winnings seeing as he is just scraping by <------from the sarcasm pouch.Again, your claim that knowledge of a crime makes someone an accomplice is wrong.
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Glad to have you back Kristen  :club:
Thanks Ang. Now I must go to sleep. I can't wait to get into my bed with the electric blanket. Indy is COLD. Cali is warm.
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unfortunately in this particular situation, it's called "accomplice".  Key words here people, ILLEGAL betting ring. If i know you did something illegal, i'm just as guilty. There are degrees of severity, but depending on how the prosecutor feels, accomlice would be the least they could get him for. Add on Obstruction of justice and implication of himself participating in an ILLEGAL gambling ring.
Having knowledge of a crime does not make one an accomplice.
Absolutely it does. depending on the crime they may or may not charge you. for example. i know you stole a car, no, they won't charge me. but if they can prove i know you killed a person, and didn't report it? I'm going down as an acomplice.  abso-fucking-lutely it does!
You said, 'knowing about a crime does not make you an accomplice!' You're dead wrong.
Yes, I do read. Do you?EDIT:There are three (3) elements to accomplice liability:(1) proof that someone committed the underlying crime -- it is not necessary, however, for the government to have tried and convicted somebody, or even that the principal is identified; proof in this sense means probable cause that a crime was committed.(2) actus reus -- accomplice law eases the requirement of proving actus reus, but it does so with hard-to-define words. Words such as "aid", "abet", "assist", "counsel", "induce" or "incite" may have different meanings depending upon what jurisdiction you're in. Normally, you can't be considered as an accomplice simply for being there -- you must be constructively present -- this is known as the Mere Presence rule, but there are exceptions in places with Good Samaritan laws where you can be tried as an accomplice for just standing there and watching someone get beaten, e.g.Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice actus reus:acting as a lookoutproviding guns, supplies, or instruments of crime (even under color of financial transaction if seller is aware of purpose)driving a getaway vehiclesending the victim to the principalpreventing warnings from reaching the victim (but not merely failing to disclose the occurrence of a crime to authorities)(3) mens rea -- this is the element that it all boils down to in obtaining a conviction for being an accomplice. All the words used in accomplice law ("abet" for example) carry an implication of purposive attitude toward the crime. Other courts have held to a less strict standard than "purposively" (even thought the MPC recommends this only) such as "knowingly" but still other courts have allowed "recklessly". Case law has ruled the following are examples of accomplice mens rea:an intent that the crime be committed; an affirmative desire to see it doneknowledge that they are contributing to the commission of a crime, knowing that the outcome would have a dangerous result or criminal consequencesrecklessness and negligence under such circumstances as to indirectly benefit or share in the financial proceeds of the crime; a "stake" in the outcome
The bold just made my point for me. those both apply! thanks. i do read!wiretaps confirm the bold.
LMAO Norm, get real...how did Wayne Gretzky, assuming he had knowledge that his wife was betting, contribute to the commission of the crime? And his knowing does not constitute recklessness and negligence, but I'm sure he was happy to share in any of her winnings seeing as he is just scraping by <------from the sarcasm pouch.Again, your claim that knowledge of a crime makes someone an accomplice is wrong.
LMAO!"how did Wayne Gretzky, assuming he had knowledge that his wife was betting, contribute to the commission of the crime" <- wiretaps confirm that he knew of a crime. If he didn't know of a crime, why would he call the asst coach to keep his wife out of it? HE KNEW! He helped in her doing the crime! he did that by not having her stop and contacting authorities because of an Illegal gambling ring. Theres recklessness and negligence! and if you think anything but that, you're deluding yourself!"Again, your claim that knowledge of a crime makes someone an accomplice is wrong" <- nope! proved above.
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that's really cool. NYC is very saturated with music, and its very hard to make a living out here. Its very good for you to be in vegas right now, as those jobs are almost lifetime jobs, and you are gonna be right at the begining of the explosion. It'd be nice if they started adding jazz clubs to the hotels
Jazz does really well out here. There are a few bars dedicated already to jazz and there are more and more gigs starting up for people. Starting tomorrow I'm playing with a big band headed up by the lead singer for the Platters. We're doing a bunch of Rat Pack style charts as well as the old school swing like Glenn Miller and that shit.The big one that is coming for the jazz scene is the resort that George Clooney is planning on building called Las Ramblas. Clooney wants Las Ramblas to be a throw back to the old days....so a jacket and tie required for the guys and a big band playing pretty much 24/7. If that takes off....then gigs like that are going to sky rocket. Las Ramblas is being built in what is called the "Harmon Corridor" which is on Harmon Ave...same street as the Hard Rock Hotel. They are nicknaming the Harmon Corridor the "Hip Strip". It is going to start at the Hard Rock and go all the way to the Palms, with a Rolling Stone Casino (after the magazine), Las Ramblas, and Project City Center being built in between. If half of the stuff they are planning is built....jazz musicians are going to be pretty busy in this town by the year 2010.
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I hate 6-max.I hate Keith.I hate luck.
and if u switch back to full right now, you'll hate money. Seriously, it makes no sense whatsoever to play full from teh limits of 3/6-10/20. The 6 max games are just way too juicy. What you really need to do is do nothing but play 6 max for the rest of the semester. You have danced back and forth between 6 max and full, just devote yourself to 6 max. There are times that I hate it, but, I haven't regretted teh switch I made back in oct. My game is so much better now, and I know that because of it, I will be able to win at mid limits and up when I get there because of having to get used to difficult post flop decisions because of it. Just give into the dark side
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