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Criminal lawyers need criminals for sustainable growth Criminal lawyers need sustainable impoverished growth Respects glad

hand premier step to AEIOU Appropriation Exponential Impoverishment Orienting U Don t let them fool you as if !u when promoting "obs promote self in #E #uman Enslavement $ever % as&

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Dust ( Dust Duff Usury /nuff ,ransitive logic describes a given relation between terms such that if it exists between 0a0 and 0b0 and between 0b0 and 0c10 then it also exists between 0a0 and 0c20 ,ypical transitive relationships include 0is greater than10 0is e3ual to10 and 0is similar to20 http455en2wi&ipedia2org5wi&i5CR%/,A'6E,# Duffy s critici7ing of teaching Critical thin&ing found his way to #arper s heart Anti anti8war activist too eh+ Clear case of -RIC9 -olitical Religious Insidious Charlatan 9leptocracy self exposure http455en2wi&ipedia2org5wi&i56i&e:Duffy
On December ((1 (;;<1 Duffy was named a -rince Edward Island representative to the /enate of Canada on the advice of -rime 6inister /tephen #arper1 sitting as a Conservative2=<>=?> #e subse3uently retired as a ,@ "ournalist at the end of (;;<2 In 6arch (;A;1 Duffy critici7ed the University of 9ingBs College and other "ournalism schools in Canada for

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teaching $oam Choms&y and critical thin&ing2 #e went on to say that "ournalism schools in Canada were churning out leftists who thought private enterprise was bad2 ,he head of 9ingBs /chool of Cournalism reacted with surprise to DuffyBs criticism1 saying that 6anufacturing Consent was not part of the curriculum2 /he also said she would not apologi7e for teaching critical thin&ing to "ournalism students2=A;> A number of editorial comments were written in response to DuffyBs criticism2=AA>=A(>=AD> Critical thin&ing is a way of deciding whether a claim is true1 partially true1 or false2 Critical thin&ing is a process that leads to s&ills that can be learned1 mastered and used2 Critical thin&ing is a tool by which one can come about reasoned conclusions based on a reasoned process2 ,his process incorporates passion and creativity1 but guides it with discipline1 practicality and common sense2 It can be traced in the *est to ancient Ereece with its /ocratic method and in the East to ancient India with the )uddhist &alama sutta and abhidharma literature2 Critical thin&ing is an important component of many fields such as education1 politics1 business1 and science2

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,he Attorney Eeneral is the chief law officer of the Executive Council2 ,he responsibilities stemming from this role are unli&e those of any other Cabinet member2 ,he role has been referred to as "judicial-like" and as the

0guardian of the public interest02
As chief law officer1 the Attorney Eeneral has

a special responsibility
to be the guardian of

that most elusive concept
8 the rule of law2 8 ,he rule of law is a well established legal principle1

but hard to easily define.
It is the rule of law

that protects
individuals1 and society as a whole1 from arbitrary measures and safeguards personal liberties2

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#as the Attorney Eeneral been briefed+ or would that be meaningless in a partial vacuum ,he Attorney Eeneral does not1 however1 direct or cause charges to be laid2 *hile the Attorney Eeneral and the Attorney EeneralBs agents may provide legal advice to the police1

the ultimate decision
whether or not to lay charges is for the police2 Once the charge is laid

the decision
as to whether the prosecution should proceed1 and in what manner1

is
for the Attorney Eeneral and the Crown Attorney2 It is now an accepted and important constitutional principle that the Attorney Eeneral must carry out the 6inisterBs criminal prosecution responsibilities

independent of Cabinet and of any partisan political pressures.
,he Attorney EeneralBs responsibility for individual criminal prosecutions must be underta&en 8

and seen to be undertaken on strictly ob"ective and legal criteria1 free of any political considerations2 *hether to initiate or stay a criminal proceeding is not an issue of government policy2 ,his responsibility has been characteri7ed as

a matter of the Attorney General
acting as the HueenBs Attorney 8 not as a 6inister of the government of the day2 ,his is not to suggest that decisions regarding criminal prosecutions are made in a complete vacuum2
A wide range of policy considerations may be weighed in executing this responsibility1 and the Attorney Eeneral may choose to consult the Cabinet on some of these considerations2 #owever any decisions relating to the conduct of

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individual prosecutions must be the Attorney EeneralBs alone and independent of the traditional Cabinet decision ma&ing process2 In practice1 in the vast ma"ority of cases1 these decisions are made by the Attorney EeneralBs agents1 the Crown Attorneys2 Ultimately the Attorney Eeneral is accountable to the people of the province1 through the 'egislature1 for decisions relating to criminal prosecutions2 /uch accountability can only occur1 of course1 once the prosecution is completed or when a final decision has been made not to prosecute2 ,he sub "udicae rule bars any comment on a matter before the courts that is li&ely to influence the matter2 ,he sub "udicae rule strictly prohibits the Attorney Eeneral from commenting on prosecutions that are before the courts2 Eiven the stature of the Attorney EeneralBs position1 any public comment coming from the office

would be seen as an attempt to influence the case.
Although the Attorney general can become involved in decision8ma&ing in relation to individual criminal cases1

such a practice would leave the Minister vulnerable to accusations of political interference.
Accordingly1 it is traditional to leave the day8to8day decision8ma&ing in the hands of the Attorney EeneralBs agents1 the Crown Attorneys1 except in cases of exceptional importance where the public would expect the Attorney Eeneral to be briefed /oon maybe on C-AC will observe the wrap up of EO -OE due process 6eaningless 'egal Certainty Rule of 'aw http455en2wi&ipedia2org5wi&i5Rule:of:law ,he Rule of law in its most basic form is no one is above the law2 -erhaps the most important application of the rule of law is the principle that governmental authority is legitimately exercised only in accordance with1 publicly disclosed laws1 adopted and enforced in accordance with established procedural steps that are referred to as

due process.
,he rule of law is hostile to dictatorship and to anarchy2 According to modern Anglo8American thin&ing1 hallmar&s of adherence to the rule of law commonly include a clear separation of powers1

legal certainty
the principle of legitimate expectation and e3uality of all before the law2 ,he concept is not without controversy1 and it has been said that 0the phrase the rule of law has become

meaningless
than&s to ideological abuse and general over8 use0 EO -OE Eeneral Over8use -roclamations Only Elusivity

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publicly disclosed laws
I(2 JAK ,he Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada1 and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is1 to the extent of the inconsistency1

of no force or effect.
DA2 $othing in this Charter extends the legislative powers of any body or authority D(2 JAK ,his Charter applies JaK to the -arliament and government of Canada in respect of all matters within the authority of -arliament including all matters relating to the %u&on ,erritory and $orthwest ,erritoriesL and JbK to the legislature and government of each province in respect of all matters within the authority of the legislature of each province2

Resurrection only with reciprocity in lieu ** III purgatory

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Roles and Responsibilities of the Attorney General
,he Attorney Eeneral has a uni3ue role to play as a 6inister2 One part of the Attorney EeneralBs role is that of a Cabinet 6inister2 In this capacity the 6inister is responsible for representing the interests and perspectives of the 6inistry at Cabinet1 while simultaneously representing the interests and perspectives of Cabinet and conse3uently the Eovernment to the 6inistry and the 6inistryBs communities of interest2 ,he Attorney Eeneral is the chief law officer of the Executive Council2 ,he responsibilities stemming from this role are unli&e those of any other Cabinet member2 ,he role has been referred to as 0"udicial8li&e0 and as the 0guardian of the public interest02 6uch has been written on the sub"ect of ministerial responsibilities and the uni3ue role of the Attorney Eeneral2 ,here are various components of the Attorney EeneralBs role2 ,he Attorney Eeneral has uni3ue responsibilities to the Crown1 the courts1 the 'egislature and the executive branch of government2 *hile there are different emphases and nuances attached to these there is a general theme throughout all the various aspects of the Attorney EeneralBs responsibilities that the office has a constitutional and traditional responsibility beyond that of a political minister2 ,he statutory responsibilities of the office are found in section I of the Ministry of the Attorney General Act2 /ection I states4 ,he Attorney Eeneral1 JaK is the 'aw Officer of the Executive CouncilL JbK shall see that the administration of public affairs is in accordance with the lawL JcK shall superintend all matters connected with the administration of "ustice in OntarioL JdK shall perform the duties and have the powers that belong to the Attorney Eeneral and /olicitor Eeneral of England by law and usage1 so far as those powers and duties are applicable to Ontario1 and also shall perform the duties and powers that1 until the Constitution Act, 1867 came into effect1 belonged to the offices of the Attorney Eeneral and /olicitor Eeneral in the provinces of Canada and Upper Canada and which1 under the provisions of that Act1 are within the scope of the powers of the 'egislatureL JeK shall advise the Eovernment upon all matters of law connected with legislative enactments and upon all matters of law referred to him or her by the EovernmentL JfK shall advise the Eovernment upon all matters of a legislative nature and superintend all Eovernment measures of a legislative natureL JgK shall advise the heads of ministries and agencies of Eovernment upon all matters of law connected with such ministries and agencyL JhK shall conduct and regulate all litigation for and against the Crown or any ministry or agency of government in respect of any sub"ect within the authority or "urisdiction of the 'egislatureL JiK shall superintend all matters connected with "udicial officesL J"K shall perform such other functions as are assigned to him or her by the 'egislature or by the 'ieutenant Eovernor in Council2 0 *hat follows is an overview of the various components of the Attorney EeneralBs roles and responsibilities1 primarily as outlined in the Act2 A;

Chief Law Officer of the Executive Council (s. 5(a))
,he role of chief law officer might be referred to as the Attorney EeneralBs overall responsibility as the independent legal advisor to the Cabinet 8 and some have even suggested that the role possibly extends to the 'egislature as well2 ,he importance of the independence of the role is fundamental to the position and well established in common law1 statutes and tradition2 As chief law officer1 the Attorney Eeneral has a special responsibility to be the guardian of that most elusive concept 8 the rule of law2 ,he rule of law is a well established legal principle1 but hard to easily define2 It is the rule of law that protects individuals1 and society as a whole1 from arbitrary measures and safeguards personal liberties2 ,he Attorney Eeneral has a special role to play in advising Cabinet to ensure the rule of law is maintained and that Cabinet actions are legally and constitutionally valid2 In providing such advice it is important to &eep in mind the distinction between the Attorney EeneralBs policy advice and preference and the legal advice being presented to Cabinet2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs legal advice or constitutional advice should not be lightly disregarded2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs policy advice has the same weight as that of other ministers2

Criminal prosecutions (s.5(d))
One of the most publicly scrutini7ed aspects of the Attorney EeneralBs role is the responsibility for criminal prosecutions encompassed in section I JdK and s2 ?( of the Constitution Act1 A<MF2 /ection ?( gives the provinces authority to legislate in matters related to the administration of criminal "ustice and thereby gives the provincial Attorney Eeneral authority to prosecute offences under the Criminal Code2 ,he Attorney Eeneral does not1 however1 direct or cause charges to be laid2 *hile the Attorney Eeneral and the Attorney EeneralBs agents may provide legal advice to the police1 the ultimate decision whether or not to lay charges is for the police2 Once the charge is laid the decision as to whether the prosecution should proceed1 and in what manner1 is for the Attorney Eeneral and the Crown Attorney2 It is now an accepted and important constitutional principle that the Attorney Eeneral must carry out the 6inisterBs criminal prosecution responsibilities independent of Cabinet and of any partisan political pressures2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs responsibility for individual criminal prosecutions must be underta&en 8 and seen to be underta&en 8 on strictly ob"ective and legal criteria1 free of any political considerations2 *hether to initiate or stay a criminal proceeding is not an issue of government policy2 ,his responsibility has been characteri7ed as a matter of the Attorney Eeneral acting as the HueenBs Attorney 8 not as a 6inister of the government of the day2 ,his is not to suggest that decisions regarding criminal prosecutions are made in a complete vacuum2 A wide range of policy considerations may be weighed in executing this responsibility1 and the Attorney Eeneral may choose to consult the Cabinet on some of these considerations2 #owever any decisions relating to the conduct of individual prosecutions must be the Attorney EeneralBs alone and independent of the traditional Cabinet decision ma&ing process2 In practice1 in the vast ma"ority of cases1 these decisions are made by the Attorney EeneralBs agents1 the Crown Attorneys2 An important part of the CrownBs 8 and thus the Attorney EeneralBs 8 responsibility in conducting criminal prosecutions is associated with the responsibility to represent the public interest 8 which includes not only the community as a whole and the victim1 but also the accused2 ,he Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available2

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,he responsibility is to present the case fairly 8 not necessarily to convict2 ,his is a fundamental precept of criminal law1 even if it is not a particularly well8understood concept among the general public2 One of the Attorney EeneralBs responsibilities in fostering public respect for the rule of law1 is to assist the public in understanding the nature and limits of the prosecutorial function2 Ultimately the Attorney Eeneral is accountable to the people of the province1 through the 'egislature1 for decisions relating to criminal prosecutions2 /uch accountability can only occur1 of course1 once the prosecution is completed or when a final decision has been made not to prosecute2 ,he sub "udicae rule bars any comment on a matter before the courts that is li&ely to influence the matter2 ,he sub "udicae rule strictly prohibits the Attorney Eeneral from commenting on prosecutions that are before the courts2 Eiven the stature of the Attorney EeneralBs position1 any public comment coming from the office would be seen as an attempt to influence the case2 Although the Attorney general can become involved in decision8ma&ing in relation to individual criminal cases1 such a practice would leave the 6inister vulnerable to accusations of political interference2 Accordingly1 it is traditional to leave the day8to8day decision8ma&ing in the hands of the Attorney EeneralBs agents1 the Crown Attorneys1 except in cases of exceptional importance where the public would expect the Attorney Eeneral to be briefed2

Legislative Responsibilities (s. 5(e) and (f))
,he Attorney Eeneral has broad responsibilities associated with Eovernment legislation2 ,hese responsibilities have been described as twofold2 One is to oversee that all legislative enactments are in accordance with principles of natural "ustice and civil rights Jsee also s2 IJbK aboveK2 ,his is obviously an important and broad area of responsibility2 ,he second aspect of this responsibility is to advise on the constitutionality and legality of legislation2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs legislative responsibilities are played out in a variety roles2 ,he Office of 'egislative Counsel reports to the Attorney Eeneral2 'egislative Counsel plays a &ey role in ensuring the legal integrity of Eovernment legislation2 Although the 'egislative CounselBs reporting relationship to the Attorney Eeneral does allow the Attorney Eeneral to provide guidance and set standards1 individual pieces of legislation are drafted on instructions from client ministries and are not within the sole control of 'egislative Counsel or the Attorney Eeneral2 It should also be noted that 'egislative Counsel also has a direct responsibility to the 'egislature as the Office also drafts all private memberBs bills2 ,he Attorney Eeneral has a further role to play as part of whatever Cabinet Committee is formed to review legislation and regulations2 #ere the 6inister has an opportunity to comment on the technical issues related to legislation and regulations prior to Cabinet consideration2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs role on legislative matters is as an adviser to the Cabinet2 Although unli&ely1 Cabinet could1 in theory1 receive the Attorney EeneralBs legal opinion on legislation and choose to disregard it2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs role is not independent of Cabinet decision ma&ing as in the area of criminal prosecutions2 As was noted earlier1 the Attorney Eeneral must ma&e careful distinctions about the legal opinions and policy or political preferences being offered about legislation2

Civil Litigation (s.5(h) and (d))
In addition to the specific responsibilities to conduct civil litigation on behalf of the Eovernment and its agencies Js2 IJhKK1 the Attorney Eeneral has broader litigation responsibilities flowing from the historical A(

powers of the Attorney Eeneral referred to in s2 IJdK of the Act2 ,hese powers are based on the CrownBs parens patriae JparentalK authority2 ,he Attorney EeneralBs authority1 therefore1 is not only to conduct litigation in cases directly affecting the government or its agencies but also to litigate cases where there is a clear matter of public interest or public rights at sta&e2 ,his has been characteri7ed as a constitutional responsibility to ensure that the public interest is well and independently represented2 It may involve interventions in private litigation or Charter challenges to legislation1 even if the arguments conclude that the legislation does contravene constitutionally protected rights2

Responsibilit for Court !dministration (s. 5(c))
A &ey component of the Attorney EeneralBs responsibilities to ensure the administration of "ustice in the province is the administration of the courts and as a result the responsibility for maintaining liaison with the "udiciary2 Eiven the fundamental importance of the independence of the "udiciary1 the responsibility for courts administration is often a very sensitive and delicate issue2 Ereat care and respect for the principles of "udicial independence must be exercised in this area2

,he Attorney Eeneral is the chief law officer of the Executive Council2 ,he responsibilities stemming from this role are unli&e those of any other Cabinet member2 ,he role has been referred to as 0"udicial8li&e0 and as the 0guardian of the public interest02

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6arch (?1 (;;F On several occasions I have re3uested )ruce #erridge inform me as to what efforts he has made to this promise with no response2

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Gorgive me 'ord for I &new what they would do

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Forgive me Lord Blessed be the ignorant folk On splendored grass I toke When not on black go green Now a socialite headlite A firebug ... a flash Where the fuck's my stash What is what is not of no relevance For happiness among the irrelevance Some say all things relative Never heard from you, but now assuredly blessed Now Dear Lord Where the fuck is the cash Now I lay me down to rest Yes of course a hood wink Giving ignorance shot my best Without a blink A cheat I know Awaiting search beneath pillow Sure Tooth Fairy BS but paid well for the times Swing low sweet chariot and all that rhymes A song a dance on yonder swing From a chandelier I sing 1 ding a ling 2 of 3rd kind Nuff encountered to see night through Blessed insanity arms in air once threw Tomorrow promises more in lieu of sheep Now in night's tranquility sleep No more stomach churn oft blew Blaming on the rain the acid stew Caring for fools ... I get it Lord Who knew ... what's new with you Taking leave artistic license The one that pays without taxation Dearly departed before awarded Catch me not ... catch as catch can Deer and the antelope also ran None as fast as uncle Sam PR-Political Religious front A PRICK a screw a c Sorry bub ... It's OK I'm gay I repeat sorry meaning I'm not Two way street where's thought police Doublethink solstice A taste of think bodes not well A stone an epitaph others fell A priest a political behind sell Up the ass ... some grass A fast attempting to yell a blast A coherence flash but don't tell

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Blessed be the Lord Alive today and tomorrow Found He lost sorrow Tranquility in persistent quarrel Survival despite absent morals The way of nuts and squirrels The winter of life Once believed a strife A gun a sword and a knife To head heart and throat A frog a prince a kiss and a miss Glory part and parcel ancient storey Feet on ground heads above 12th perhaps 14th floor A see a hear a speak not May be floor of the first 13th a verse a curse a hearst Say again whose on first Diary of a sad man glad man mad man A point of view a point of order A smorgasbord of perspectives 1st 2nd 3rd class Plane boat or terrain A suit a smirk a shirt a quirk land lubber eat dirt Peaceful disarray month of May or manta ray A thought chanced, but what ... a "difference" ... the hell you say When in thereof all is without Do not allow the science breed utter you nonsense A quill a pen most anything can kill A pill a still enhances the swill In go ahead backup excel reach happy medium No gas no oil needed in neutral vehicle RPM - Religious Political Media all a buzz about nothing Someone shit in their grass A Catholic a Protestant a Moron ... omitted an M? ok Am Catholic am Protestant am Moron A gun a sword a knife..... a circle of life

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Monkey Business

http455en2wi&ipedia2org5wi&i5/ee:no:evil1:hear:no:evil1:spea&:no:evil ,he three wise mon&eys JCapanese4 三三1 sanBen or san7aru1 or 三三三三1 sanbi&i no saru1 literally 0three mon&eys0K1 sometimes called the three

mystic apes =A> are a pictorial maxim2

6i7 9i& I *a7 /hi7 If a /hi7 bares truth of the forest no mind to see hear to spea& of the /hi7 &illing #ow much would a wood chuc& get for their minds 222 presumably why the wood chuc& chuc&s wood ,ogether they embody the proverbial principle to 0see no evil1 hear no evil1 spea& no evil02 ,he three mon&eys are 6i7aru1 covering his eyes1 who sees no evilL 9i&a7aru1 covering his ears1 who hears no evilL and Iwa7aru1 covering his mouth1 who spea&s no evil2 /ometimes there is a fourth mon&ey depicted with the three othersL the last one1 /hi7aru1 symboli7es the principle of 0do no evil02 #e may be shown crossing his arms2 ORI #AD Or Raising in #opelessness and Despair http455en2wi&ipedia2org5wi&i5#umans #umans are one of only nine species &nown to pass the

mirror test
Twhich tests whether an animal recogni7es its reflection as an image of itselfTalong with all the great apes Jgorillas1chimpan7ees1 orangutans1 bonobosK1 )ottlenose dolphins1 Asian elephants1 European 6agpies1 and Orcas2=A;;> 6ost human children will pass the mirror test at A< months old2=A;A> #owever1 the usefulness of this test as a true test of consciousness

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Monkeys have been trained to apply abstract rules in tasks.)*+,http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Human_rights Human rights are "commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a human being."[1] Human rights are thus concei ed as uni ersal !applicable e erywhere" and egalitarian !the same for e eryone". #hese rights may e$ist as natural rights or as legal rights% in both national and international law.[&] #he doctrine of human rights in international practice% within international law% global and regional institutions% in the policies of states and in the acti ities of non'go ernmental organi(ations% has been a cornerstone of public policy around the world. )n The idea of human rights[*] it says: "if the public discourse of peacetime global society can be said to ha e a common moral language% it is that of human rights. +,-. /H-01 +o , idence -chie ed .eality /oherence -rtificial 0rientation 1atanic " 2espite this% the strong claims made by the doctrine of human rights

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[5]

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#he saying refers to the learning of a process without an understanding of why it works.
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,he gradual1 often unconscious1 absorption of &nowledge or ideas through continual exposure

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Confucius //* 0C - 123 0C

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"A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deeply and taste not the Pierian spring; There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain; And drinking largely sobers us again."
Alexander Pope 1688-1744

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"atanism is a broad term referring to a group of =estern religions comprising di erse ideological and philosophical

beliefs.
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