Re: There we go
Posted: Fri May 22, 2020 12:09 am
^Shit I don't know what you mean by y'all cause I hate the company I work for lol
I just quit mine, but I knew I was working for the wrong people the whole time anyways. Major law firm, first spotlight they called out when I started is winning a victory for an oil company against a city that didn't want them fracking there. Represented some of the companies I hate the most. Didn't pay particularly well for my job either, nice healthcare though.
For murder? I get that his actions got the McMichaels involved which lead to Arbery's death, but that feels off. He's also being charged with felony imprisonment. "Roddy" is the guy who shot the film.
Bryan is referenced in a police report following the fatal shooting. As Greg McMichael described he his son Travis’s pursuit of Arbery — the man he recognized from a “several recent break-ins in the neighborhood” — he notes that at one point during the chase, “Roddy” unsuccessfully tried to block Arbery’s path.
It was at that point, Greg McMichael told police, that he and his son, “jumped into the bed of the truck” and continue the chase.
Oh, I totally get that and how the statute applies. I'm just saying charging the guy whose dashcam captured the killing shortly after he rolls up feels really weird. Especially since if he just deletes the dashcam footage, it's immediately a 3-said-he-dead situation of "it was self-defense." Maybe there's a lot more on the rest of the tape than what has been released to the press so far that I don't know about.
As I said there's 4 minutes worth of video he took of the whole thing so who knows what incriminating evidence is on there on top of the father and son implicating him as a accomplice that called them out and started the whole thing. And then there's the part of him supposedly going to his lawyer before even releasing the video.xandorxerxes wrote: ↑Fri May 22, 2020 1:02 pmOh, I totally get that and how the statute applies. I'm just saying charging the guy whose dashcam captured the killing shortly after he rolls up feels really weird. Especially since if he just deletes the dashcam footage, it's immediately a 3-said-he-dead situation of "it was self-defense." Maybe there's a lot more on the rest of the tape than what has been released to the press so far that I don't know about.
After accounting for the present crisis, the average millennial has experienced slower economic growth since entering the workforce than any other generation in U.S. history.
Millennials will bear these economic scars over the rest of their lives, in the form of lower earnings, lower wealth and delayed milestones, such as homeownership.
As we’ve previously shown, millennials are getting married later, having children later and, importantly, buying homes later. At a point in their lives when boomers and Gen X were already building equity, millennials have no housing net worth, Kimbrough’s recent analysis of Federal Reserve data shows.
Yet millennials are more likely to have spent within their means than Gen X or boomers were at the same age, Kent’s analysis of separate Federal Reserve data shows. That is, they’re more likely to spend less than they earn. And 52 percent of millennials were saving for retirement at age 34. At a similar age, just 42 percent of boomers had retirement savings.
Depressing, but I'm a depressing person so you knew what to expect from me. Essentially millennials have been punched down the economic ladder by 3 recessions coming at usually-key career turning points - just entering the job market (post-2001), just entering/normal upward ladder movement (2008-9), and once again this year. Wages were also less likely to recover from previous recessions than older generations.Nationally, about 12 percent of all workers couldn’t cover a $400 emergency expense — even with the help of family or credit cards — according to Kent’s analysis of Federal Reserve data. The 12 percent number holds for non-Hispanic white millennials, but the figure leaps to 32 percent for non-Hispanic black millennials, 20 percent for Hispanic millennials and 17 percent for millennial women. For all millennials with less than a bachelor’s degree, the figure is 25 percent.
Bruh, no homo but I've been using Secret deodorant spray (strong enough for a man but made for a woman) for a minute now. It has a baby powder scent to it.
smh this is true. I few bad apples ruin it for the majority like anything else.