What would you like to do?
What questions can i ask?
Whatever you want.
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Would you advocate the same form of justice, should the perpetrator be a close family member, like a brother or a father?. Answer======. Is it moral? is it a good example of …our criminal justice system? is it hypocritical?. Also, what would it accomplish to put someone on death row?
Share your likes and dislikes with one another, maybe talk about your childhood, funny things that may have happened to you - conversation will open up with various topics and… above all listen to her as well as share with her. More: You could ask her about sports or shopping or maybe what her life is like at the time I know I would like it if he was interested in my life and what I do outside of school. You could ask if she has any psycho ex's
you don't have to ask a question
Anyone in the world can ask a question on this site.
According to K-9 Magazine , in September 2008, a dog named Scooby was called as a witness in a murder trial in France. This was a first for French law and it is also beli…eved to have been the world's first time a dog has appeared as a witness at a trial. Thomas Cassuto , the judge, praised the dog for his "exemplary behavior and invaluable assistance". The way may now be better cleared for a wild animal from a zoo to appear in court as a witness due to this recent historic event. But, obstacles will no doubt remain for this to become a frequent occurrence world wide. For example, it could certainly be argued that a wild zoo animal is considerably less reliable as a witness than is a domesticated canine. As to what questions could be asked, each situation would potentially have a different answer to the question. It could make a big difference what offenses the case involves, the jurisdiction of the court, the precedence from prior verdicts, if a summary judgment is being requested or a full trial, and the tolerance of the judge. If the animal is appearing as an expert witness, counsel would need to be sure the zoo animal is prepared for cross-examination on its qualifications. Some zoo animals do not handle interrogation very well. Eye-witness accounts may be less accepted from bats, for example, and it might take much more to convince a jury to consider the nose-witness accounts of some zoo animals than it would take for others. Additional considerations to be addressed by the prosecution and defense teams pre-trial include: Will a court-accepted translator be available who is qualified in each of the many world and species languages that come with the territory of zoo animal communications? Will the court be willing to convene at times appropriate for the creature, such as night court for the nocturnal species? How hostile will the witness appear when in court away from its natural habitat? Will the jury or judge be biased because of personal allergy or phobias or by the offensive odors, behaviors, or appearances of some witnesses? Bias and bigotry for and against certain species and their testimonies based upon thousands of years of preconceptions from lore, mythology, and literary assignment of qualities and characteristics to certain animals (rightly or wrongly assigned) could be a considerable obstacle for one side of the case or the other. Jury selection could be an extremely drawn out and difficult process. For example, how would you find a juror who will accept the accounts of a weasel as just as believable as those of an owl? Will a skunk's testimony stink and lack detail that an elephant could easily pull from memory? Are snakes going to have to work as consultants to the law firms instead of being welcomed to testify directly in court? Will a horse be more appreciated for the sense and practical knowledge that he can provide in his witness account than can an ox? Can a jury be convinced of the innocence of the motives of a fox or will they assume some cunning conspiracy is lurking beneath the surface of its testimony? Yes, your question leads to many other questions. One thing that you can probably count on, however, as a defense attorney in such a case, is that the witnesses would be able to relate to the accused criminal's life behind bars with empathy.
In the blue sidebar, click on "My contributions". To the right of the sidebar, underneath your name, you'll see "Filter by:" and then to the right of that you'll see "Action".… Click on the little blue arrow, and you'll see options. There you'll see "questions (asked)", click on that, and then click the "orange Go" to the right. To go back to how your contributions were, click the little blue arrow and select "All actions", and click "Go"
I dont know ive been trying to figure out how to answer too
cause you are
if you are a member, type in a unanswered question and someone might answer it. To make an account, you must be either 13 or older or link it with one of the provided servic…es. i.e. Facebook, Twitter, etc.
I have an answer for you?
an awsome person
Um... You're asking a question right now. So... technically, yes.
Any sincere question, just use appropriate language for adulttopics.
How did you ask that question when you did not ask that question but she ask that question did she not?
She told you to ask the question. Well, you didn't ask the question so she asked the question. But it's your fault if you don't know for sure if she asked the question.
If you have a question, but there is no question to be asked, thensomething is wrong... either language skills are lacking, so thatyou can't put the question you have into wor…ds in order to ask it,or something is wrong with your ability to ask a question. Maybe asoftware problem? ... Not sure why you would find yourself in aposition where you could say "there is no question to be asked." What I would say is to ask your question whatever way you can. Ifyou have to do it in person, or draw it, or find a new site, orwhatever is making it so there is no question to be asked... find away to ask your question anyway. If the question you want to ask does not exist on the database thengo ahead and ask the question in the box above where it says Askus anything.
If you expect your friends to be honest, think carefully about what you ask, and be prepared to hear the answers without getting defensive. Good luck with that. Try: What i…s my favorite activity/sport/school subject What is my favorite food/snack? What is my favorite animal? If you are courageous and you can hear the answer without getting defensive: What do you know about me that you don't think I'm aware of? What are the things that bother me?