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cashier at porn shop arrested for selling porn

Discussion in 'Channel Zero' started by Dusty Lipschitz, May 31, 2002.

  1. -Rage-

    -Rage- 12oz Loyalist

    Joined: Apr 12, 2001 Messages: 10,006 Likes Received: 27
  2. Dr. Dazzle

    Dr. Dazzle Veteran Member

    Joined: Nov 19, 2001 Messages: 8,147 Likes Received: 3
    Hahahahaha.........
     
  3. --zeSto--

    --zeSto-- Guest

    such bullshit...

    Euro Angels#20 wasn't even any good!


    it's just a bullshit cash trap for the hick police dep't.
     
  4. ledzep

    ledzep Junior Member

    Joined: Feb 21, 2002 Messages: 146 Likes Received: 1
  5. mental invalid

    mental invalid Dirty Dozen Crew

    Joined: May 11, 2001 Messages: 13,050 Likes Received: 8
    only in the south.......
     
  6. willy.wonka

    willy.wonka Guest

    sure was a long report on a porn movie...
     
  7. KaBar

    KaBar Senior Member

    Joined: Oct 9, 2001 Messages: 1,397 Likes Received: 11
    Dallas is a Baptist town. I'm surprised anybody is dumb enough to sell porno there, it's kind of a set up. Back in the '60s, of course, there were all kinds of strip clubs and places that did sort of semi-nude dancing, etc. Remember Jack Ruby? All the cops knew him, the D.A., everybody. And why? Because they all hung out at his clubs and played footsie with his dancers. He was, of course, Mafia, controlled by the New Orleans mob.

    I bet you dimes to dollars the cops raided that place because it's not owned by the "right'" people.
     
  8. DorkstaR

    DorkstaR Senior Member

    Joined: May 24, 2002 Messages: 1,404 Likes Received: 0
    its pretty funny what kind of stuff you can find in a porno store. my g/f wanted me to go buy her some porn and the cashier looked like a harley ridin mexican. he had a fat village people mustache, slicked back ponytail, a leather jacket, about 300 lbs, sunglasses and tattoos all over him. he offered me some lubricant for a few bucks. ....creepy

    p.s.if you ever come across a video named "white trash whore" and you wonder why 1 white girl is posing in the middle of 7 black guys....dont turn the box over to see why. so i got nuthin against buying porno in dallas.
     
  9. Smart

    Smart Dirty Dozen Crew

    Joined: Apr 14, 2000 Messages: 17,017 Likes Received: 174
  10. platapie

    platapie Guest

    i use to work in a porno store.
     
  11. uncle-boy

    uncle-boy Guest

    until his boss realized he was a dirty, talking, duck billed, mamml.:mad:
     
  12. FoReVeRpHLy

    FoReVeRpHLy Guest

    any1 that sells porn 2 kids should get a medal not be arrested god damn commis
     
  13. platapie

    platapie Guest


    i wasnt dirty!
     
  14. Pistol

    Pistol Dirty Dozen Crew

    Joined: Jul 12, 2001 Messages: 19,363 Likes Received: 299
    On a related note...

    Judges Nix Library Internet Filters
    Fri May 31, 3:55 PM ET
    By DAVID B. CARUSO, Associated Press Writer

    PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Public libraries cannot be forced to use Internet filters designed to block pornography, three federal judges said Friday in overturning a new federal law.

    Photos

    AP Photo


    In a 195-page decision, the judges said the Children's Internet Protection Act went too far because the filters can also block access to sites that contain protected speech.

    "Any public library that adheres to CIPA's conditions will necessarily restrict patrons' access to a substantial amount of protected speech in violation of the First Amendment," the judges wrote.

    The law, signed by President Clinton (news - web sites) in 2000, would have required public libraries to install the filters by July 1 or risk losing federal funding. It had been widely criticized by First Amendment groups.

    "There is no correction to the law that can be made here to save it," said Stefan Presser, the American Civil Liberties Union (news - web sites)'s legal director in Pennsylvania. "The technology cannot block simply obscene speech, or speech that is harmful to minors, without blocking an enormous amount of speech that is constitutionally protected."

    The judges, who heard nearly two weeks of testimony in April, wrote that they were concerned that library patrons who wanted to view sites blocked by filtering software might be embarrassed or lose their right to remain anonymous because they would have to ask permission to have the sites unblocked.

    Any appeal of the decision by 3rd U.S. Circuit Judge Edward R. Becker and U.S. District judges John P. Fullam and Harvey Bartle III would go directly to the U.S. Supreme Court (news - web sites).

    A message left for a Justice Department (news - web sites) spokesman was not immediately returned Friday.

    The decision was applauded by the American Library Association and the ACLU, which contended the law was unenforceable, unconstitutional, vague and overbroad. They argued it denied poor people without home computers the same access to information as their wealthier neighbors because the software could mistakenly block Web sites on issues such as breast cancer (news - web sites) and homosexuality.

    Schools and school libraries are still subject to the law, the American Library Association said.

    Justice Department lawyers argued that Internet smut is so pervasive that protections are necessary to keep it away from youngsters, and that the law simply calls for libraries to use the same care in selecting online content that they use for books and magazines.

    They also pointed out that libraries could turn down the federal funding if they want to provide unfiltered Web access.

    David Burt, a spokesman for N2H2, a Seattle-based maker of filtering software, said that while the programs do improperly block some sites, the error-rate is low enough that libraries should be able to use them.

    The Children's Internet Protection Act was the third anti-Internet-porn law brought before federal judges for constitutional challenges.

    The 1996 Communications Decency Act made it a crime to put adult-oriented material online where children can find it. It was declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court.

    The 1998 Child Online Protection Act required Web sites to collect a credit card number or other proof of age before allowing Internet users to view material deemed "harmful to minors." The 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals (news - web sites) barred enforcement of that law, saying the standards were so broad and vague that the law was probably unconstitutional.

    The Supreme Court partially upheld the law in May, but did not rule on its constitutionality as a whole. It remains on hold for further action in lower courts.

    ___
     
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