* Posts by PapaD

153 posts • joined 6 Aug 2014


What was that P word? Ah. Privacy. Yes, we'll think about privacy, says FCC mulling cellphone location data overhaul


Target them

It's a fairly simply truism of politicians that they rarely get involved with anything until they have direct experience of it - Then they suddenly change their tune and they were 'all for it' after all.

So, time to start buying the location data of the three problematic commissioners and making it available publicly.

Earth's noggin took quite a clockin' back in the day: Now a second meteorite crater spotted under Greenland ice


Sudbury basin

I've always quite liked flying over the Sudbury basin (canada) because you can actually see the edges of the crater. Its a pretty impressive sight.

More nodding dogs green-light terrible UK.gov pr0n age verification plans


Re: Just like buying a magazine.

There is no crime of 'statutory rape' in UK law - There is a whole bunch of other crimes that vary depending upon the age of the underage individual - however, in the UK a 16yr old having sex with a 15yr old, even if prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law is unlikely to spend a long time in jail, as they too are a minor.

Um, I'm not that Gary, American man tells Ryanair after being sent other Gary's flight itinerary


Re: It'll never happen...

I have the exact same problem with some fellow in the USA somewhere - i'm regularly getting emails from the garage looking after his car, the school that his children go to, the various organisations that he is involved with.

If it's not an automated or mass mailing, i generally try to email back and let them know that I got the email, not the person they are trying to talk to. It's more than a bit annoying tbh, but there doesn't seem any way to fix it - we have the same email address before the @gmail.com, with the exception that one of us has a dot and the other doesn't

Fortunately, we are thousands of miles away, though tbh i've had an email from some bible camp complaining about one of his children considering some school based formal activity as more important than some random weekend event for the bible camp that made me very much want to slap the sender (self righteous religious person thinking that making the kid stand on the side of some event and clap was more important than something they had made actual commitments too. But i'm biased, being an atheist and all)

Pretty sure the other fellow is deep in bible belt USA somewhere, but can't remember exactly where.

Wish there was some way to fix it (if anyone knows how, let me know, will be a great help)

Bulk surveillance is always bad, say human rights orgs appealing against top Euro court


Street cameras vs bulk surveilance


I'm a little confused as to why someone can't tell the difference between being observed 100% of the time when i'm in public (where, likely, i shall be most likely doing things that i don't mind other people seeing me doing, cos i'm in public - and would quite like to have criminals caught out because they are doing things they don't want others to see, also in public) and with someone monitoring 100% of what I do when i'm in the privacy of my own home, on my own PC - where i should feel safe to do the legal things i'd like to do that, despite being 100% legal, i'd still like to keep private.

I feel like this is a slightly more nuanced version of 'if you've nothing to hide, you've nothing to fear' which totally fails to take into account that i do have something to hide, which is why i don't walk around in public naked - i wear clothes, even when the weather is awesome and totally suited to nudity.

Having something to hide doesn't mean the something is illegal, just private.

I'm personally of the opinion that anyone who says "if you've got nothing to hide, you've got nothing to fear'" should be forced to publish every aspect of their life (active webcams in every room of their house, broadcasting all the time - total access to their bank accounts to everyone, all their bills, browsing history and 100% of their life totally viewable by anyone at any time.)

Tbh, i'd be less concerned by the IPB if only GCHQ and the police could access the details, and only with a warrant. As it is, it is accessible by almost anyone in government (or even NGO/QUANGO's) without any warrant at all.

Self-driving cars may not have steering wheels in future, dev preview for PyTorch 1.0 is here, etc


It will happen eventually

It's pretty much a given that we will eventually have vehicles capable of driving themselves in all situations better than a human.

I suspect the real problem is a misunderstanding of the likely timetable, rather than a misunderstanding of what is actually achievable. It will happen, possibly not in my lifetime (i reckon i've got another good 40years in me - well, possibly 20 good years, 20 grumpy years, but we'll see :)

Amid Trump-China tariff tiff, Cisco kit prices to resellers soar up to 25%


Very much not an expert, so....

What happens if the US companies that use Chinese parts to manufacture their technological goods start moving their locations that put all the Chinese parts together out to other cheap countries, assemble the parts and then ship the whole item to the US.

Does that mean the item is now coming from the new country, and not China - or does the tariff still apply for the Chinese parts in the completed product.

(i.e. what if Apple put all the pieces together in Mexico, or some other Central or South American country, and just ship completed products to the USA - does that bypass the Tariff, and essentially negate the need to build expensive manufacturing arms in the USA?)

Hoping someone with a much better understanding of the way these things works can answer this.

Muslim American woman sues US border cops: Gimme back my seized iPhone's data!


Which is why

When travelling to the USA, you take no digital items. Easy enough to buy a phone and SIM in the USA and likely will be cheaper to use whilst you are there.

As for your laptop, up to you - you could create a ghost image, upload the image somewhere secure, and then securely wipe your laptop and leave only a clean install. This won't stop them installing hardware based bugging, or some of the more extreme variants of malware that can survive a full wipe - but they won't get anything about you from the device.

Then wipe it as best you can, before putting the ghost image back on - rinse and repeat on the way hom (just in case)

Amazon, eBay and pals agree to Europe's other GDPR: Generally Dangerous Products Removed from websites


British Nanny State


If you think brexit is going to reduce nanny-state-ism in the UK, you really haven't been paying attention for the last 50+ years.

Westminster are notorious for trying to create a nanny state. Either by outlawing the viewing of things that you are legally allowed to do, or going all Mary Whitehouse on everything even remotely fun.

AI built to track you through walls because, er, Parkinsons?


More productive lives????

“By using this combination of visual data and AI to see through walls, we can enable better scene understanding and smarter environments to live safer, more productive lives,” said Mingmin Zhao, first author of the paper and a PhD student at MIT. ®

I don't want to live a more productive life, i want to live a significantly less productive life, one that maybe involves lots of travel, no money worries and the freedom to do whatever i fancy.

Post-Facebook fallout: Americans envy Europeans' privacy – top EU data watchdog


re: I'm terrified by how much "privacy" their governments have.

You got any credible sources for all of those claims?

Typical cynical Brits: Broadband speeds up, satisfaction goes down


Re: I actually like Virgin media...

Same here

I seem to be able to negotiate a price reduction each year, by accepting an upgrade to my service. I've rarely had problems, and when i do the really easy to remember helpline number* hasn't had long queues, and i've had an engineer out fairly quickly.

I can only assume based on the complaints against Virgin Media is that they have totally different service centres for different parts of the country. I've used them in 4 properties so far, and generally been happy with the service

*Its really easy to remember, just dial 150 of 151 from your Virgin landline

Here we go again... UK Prime Minister urges nerds to come up with magic crypto backdoors


Almost, but not untirely unlike

Well, they have 316 seats our of 650 - 18 seats represent Northern Ireland, so if we knocked that down to GB only, they'd have 316 seats out of 632 - so they have exactly half, and are 1 seat away from a bare minimum majority.

So not quite a majority, but very close.

WikiLeave? Assange tipped for Ecuadorian eviction


Whats so inhumane

About someone voluntarily remaining under 'house arrest' in a luxury accommodation, for free, with full internet access.

I'm guessing he spends his days watching TV, browsing the internet and playing games - pretty much a dream lifestyle for most teenagers in the UK.

5 reasons why America's Ctrl-Z on net neutrality rules is a GOOD thing


Re: @dan1980

This, however misses the issue

Its not saying 'tractors' have to pay more to use the road, its saying 'Brand X tractors' have to pay more to use the road, however, 'Brand Y tractors', who, btw the road owner owns, can't travel for free.

Or, to use a simpler analogy, if Ford owned the roads, they could say 'all cars travel free, all vehicles with more than 4 wheels have to pay extra, unless they are made by ford, then they travel for free'

Thats a better analogy for roat (net) neutrality.

The internet is already not equal for types of packets, some things take up more bandwidth, and get higher priority - but the ISPs don't currently differentiate between different flavours of X (where x is a specific type of internet traffic)

The loss of net neutrality means that they can now discriminate based on the source of X.

Lauri Love's US extradition appeal judges reserve decision


US has form

To be honest, the US has lots of prior experience of claiming jurisdiction over things that haven't had anything to do with them.


NatWest Three – extradited to Texas on fraud charges against a UK bank while they were living in the UK and working for the UK bank.

Ian Norris of Morgan Crucible – alleged price fixing (while in the UK and price fixing was not a crime in the UK at the time).

Chances are, they will get there way in this case as well, though tbh, Lauri broke UK law, whilst in the UK, and has never visited the USA. He should be tried in the UK.

The fact that in the UK he will be assured of a viable defence team is one thing that should be considered - there is no legal aid in the USA, and as many have pointed out, the US justice system is a profit-mongering abuse of power and has a very low rehabilitation rate.

Alex Stone – alleged child abuse, charges subsequently dropped after 6 months in US jail. According to Mr. Stone "there appeared to be no defence to extradition and no evidence at all was presented in this case"

Net neutrality nonsense: Can we, please, just not all lose our minds?


re: 2 questions

Well, from what I can see

1. Clearly the ISPs, as they will be able to increase the cost of purchasing online services that they don't provide (for instance, Netflix vs the ISP's own streaming video service) - not only by increasing the cost to the consumer to get access to Netflix, but also by charging Netflix more to send data across their services. This second cost will then end up being passed on to consumers by Netflix.

2. Anything new will likely by stymied by having to pay the fees needed to get decent access to the ISP's bandwidth. Services may not suffer, but rather costs will go up, and all of that additional cost will end up in the hands of the ISPs.

Team Trump goes in to bat for Google and Facebook


Re: Funny isn't it

Actually, i think a lot of them had a problem with Clinton rigging the democratic primary - and i suspect a lot of democrats that were complicit in that are deeply regretting doing so, as Sanders would likely have stood a much better chance of winning than Hillary.

Tbh, an election with two candidates unhappy with the status quo would have made for a much more interesting election.

FCC boss Ajit Pai emits his net neutrality extermination plan


Re: Time to face facts

No reason at all

Unless they are succeeding at the expense of the populace. If their success makes things worse for all of the people, then they need to not be allowed to succeed.

While you're preparing to carve Thanksgiving turkey, the FCC will be slicing into net neutrality


Re: There wouldn't be such a push to kill neutrality...?

The problem here is the near monopoly in regards to ISP provision in large parts of the US.

You don't need any form of net neutrality regulation if you have a healthy amount of competition, because then the various nasty things that not being neutral can be tested with real customers, to see if they walk to other ISPs or not.

However, if you only have 1-2 options for ISP, and they both decide to throttle your access to streaming TV if you don't pay extra, you are basically screwed.

So, if the plan is to fix the massive monopolies, then you can go without NN, however with the monopolies in place then you need to regulate how much they are allowed to screw their locked in customers.

Universal basic income is a great idea, which is also why it won't happen


Re: It works..

Of course they pay tax on it - of course, if all they are earning is the UBI, then they have a tax bill of zero (cos £4800 a year is less than the £12k or so a year that is the minimum for paying tax)

If, however, they are already earning £35k a year, then the extra £4800 will be taxed as any other income.


Re: Great idea, pity

Current welfare costs in the UK are about £253 billion a year - that's where most of this comes from - the universal income, set at £150 for pensioners, £100 for working age adults and £50 per child, would cost around 49% of the UK's income from tax. The current welfare provisions cost about 33%, so it would be more expensive - however the majority of that 315billion that it would cost would actually get spent and would circulate back to the government, increasing the annual tax income by some.

You could reduce the UBI cost to around the same as the current welfare provisions by reducing the amount - this is why people suggest that the amount would need to be calculated based on the current economy - the richer the country was, the more would be paid to everyone


Re: Great idea, pity

Pretty much every time i've seen a reasonable UBI proposal, the amount has always been in line with current benefits (pensions, child benefits and unemployment)

No-one has suggested UBI be set to be enough to live on, its always been a 'safety net' of a small amount. Sure, in the far future where all work is done by robots, we may have to look at a UBI of a level enough to live on, just so that the companies can make profit by selling things to people.

But what is being proposed these days is a replacement for most of the current welfare benefits (which does mean unemployment, pensions, child benefit will all go) - all that will remain will be a top up for disability and housing. The rest is removed by the UBI

Btw, getting £100 a week per adult, and £50 a week per child is more than you would get on unemployment in the UK, and more than you would get for child benefit in the current setup.

In all honesty, if you dropped it to £75 a week for a working age adult, and £35 per child, (£150 for a pensioner) the costs would be in line with current UK welfare provisions, but with reduced administration costs


Re: It works..

"If this happens how much do you think we'd have to pay such roles to fill them?"

About the same as we'd pay them now, minimum wage - or do you think people will give up nearly £1200 a month (before tax) to be paid £400 a month (before tax)?

How much UBI do people opposed to it think everyone would be getting?


Re: Great idea, pity

And yet, in places where they have actually trialled UBI, they have found that almost everyone involved used the income to improve their own situation, either by education, or by spending.

Getting £400 a month on UBI for a working age individual isn't going to give you an easy life - however, continuing to get £400 a month even if you are employed is going to encourage those who want to live on more than the bare minimum to actually seek employment.

The whole point of UBI doesn't seem to be to give everyone a cushy wage so that there is little to no incentive to work, but rather to give everyone (employed or unemployed) a small amount of income based on the wealth of the nation. An amount that will allow them to improve their lives, buy things they otherwise couldn't, or even work a little less and enjoy life a little more.

Doing so actually improves the economy, because contrary to the belief in trickle down economics, what actually improves an economy is having more people spending small amounts of money, rather than extremely rich people hoarding extreme amounts of money.

All done in a way that reduces government spend (by decreasing bureaucracy), reduces the need for fraud investigation into tiny amounts of money (if all benefit fraud occurring right now stopped, the amount recovered would be a fraction of the amount that could be reclaimed by focusing on big tax avoiders)

If done right, UBI could greatly improve society, provide a decent safety net for most, and encourage spending amongst everyone else.

What could you do with an extra £400 a month - pretty sure you wouldn't give up your job for it, because even minimum wage is nearly three times that.

Amazon to make multiple Lord of the Rings prequel TV series


Lets hope its better than Shannara chronicles

Though in all honesty, they would need to do some serious butchering of the source material to manage that.

I gave up when they switched my favourite character from being an honourable loner with a serious desire to test his martial skill into a greedy, amoral, honour-less bounty hunter who just happened to be decent in a fight.

Slashing regulations literally more important than saving American lives to Donald Trump


Re: Wow

Well, regulation can be a tricky thing, too much and you stifle creativity and create untenable situations, too little however and you get companies making decisions purely on the bottom line, regardless of whether it harms people.

Like decide that its cheaper to pay the fines for dumping chemicals rather than spending the money to properly dispose of such things, or not caring about seatbelts because hey, who gives a monkey if a few thousand people die in car crashes, we've already sold them the product so we don't lose out.

Granted, some financial pressure can be applied by people not buying cars without seatbelts, which is great until you have monopolies (like the US telecoms companies) where often the other choice is 'nothing'

Still, its a fine line that needs to be walked, and the US invariably seems to walk on the side of the line that favours corporate profits over the rest of us.

Windows 10 Fall Creators Update tackles IT's true menace: Cheating gamers


Why would game companies even care

About you cheating whilst playing their game.

Unless its an MMO, once you've bought it, surely its irrelevant to them how you play it - they've already got your money.

Blade Runner 2049 review: Scott's vision versus Villeneuve's skill


Re: Ruined by fan service and truly awful product placement

That's exactly what I experienced yesterday - when the bass line got too heavy the screen vibrated, making a horrible wood on wood impact sound.

Were you in Dudley by any chance, or is this just all cinemas having the same problem?

As for the film - overall it was good, though the pace is a bit slow at times, and it felt like it was maybe 20-30 minutes too long.

Otherwise, pretty impressive visuals, decent score, definitely worth a watch - Huge Blade Runner fans are likely to be happy with it - people who aren't that fussed with the original, or who haven't seen it, i think are likely to be a little bored at times.

Google touts Babel Fish-esque in-ear real-time translators. And the usual computer stuff


Audio jack

Though it may not have an integral audio jack, it was mentioned that the phone comes with a USB-C audio jack converter - so basically, you plug one extra little bit of plastic into your phone, along with your headphones, and its exactly the same as you have now.

And since its included, it's no extra cost.

Bad news! Astroboffins find the stuff of life in space for the first time


Well, the earth is young.

I mean, its only been around for 4.5billion years, whereas the universe is like 13.7 billion years old....

Its practically a whipper-snapper.

Harvard, MIT boffins ink up with health-monitoring 'smart' tats


As a diabetic

I'd certainly be interested in one, though i'd probably have it on the bottom of my left forearm, rather than on the back of my hand.

Then it's more of a conscious decision to look at it, rather than it being evident to anyone who wanted to take a look.

As for design, i'd go for something aesthetically pleasing, rather than some boring scale - so most people would simply assume it was a normal tattoo, rather than a medical alert tattoo.

CCleaner targeted top tech companies in attempt to lift IP


Detecting the malware

What I did find interesting was that Avast's own anti-virus software failed to detect the malware with a full scan, but Windows defender found it quite happily - and then removed it.

BoJo, don't misuse stats then blurt disclaimers when you get rumbled



"This is a side-load of politics into the Register; the views of one of the unelected 'experts' who see their power over us slipping away as we become a sovereign nation again."

Are you suggesting that the head of the Office of National Statistics (a UK government organisation) is somehow actually an unelected european expert, and when the UK leaves Europe, we will no longer have the ONS (A british institution), because (and i hate to quote the moron who first stated this) we have had enough of experts?

In all honesty, when i make a decision, i like to talk to experts in the relevant subject - i seek financial advice when making financial decisions, I seek medical advice when suffering a medical problem - I VERY much have not had enough of experts, and i really hope no-one is stupid enough to believe that ignoring experts is a good move when you are making decisions about things in which you have little to no knowledge.


The magic money tree

We've previously established that the Tories currently control the magic money tree, which is why, when there was no cash for anything, they were still able to pony up £1billion to bribe the DUP into backing up their minority government.

Tbh, I'm not much of a Corbyn fan, but what I'd really really like to do is prosecute any politician, or newspaper, that lies - granted, that would be almost all of them - I've seen articles in newspapers claim one thing about Corbyn that was so easily shown as bullshit that it was laughable, and then other newspapers do the same about May

I've seen a Scottish edition of a newspaper have the exact opposite headline and slant as the English version of the same newspaper, purchasable within a mile or two of each other.

It seems our politics is all about media and lies, used to further drive the people apart until neither side can understand the other (because all the information they are given about the other side is just made up rubbish).

Personally, i'd much rather we all be given the facts, and left to make up our own mind, but unfortunate that wouldn't sit with the people in charge, who want us polarised and unable to come to a consensus.

Google sued for paying women less than men


Equal Pay for Equal work....

Only covers part of the problem though.

If the real problem isn't that male and female engineers aren't being paid the same, but rather equally capable male and female engineers are being sorted into higher and lower paid career paths based purely on their gender - then that's where your issue is.

Tough to prove, but its actually the most likely cause of most gender based pay gaps - its very easy to highlight that Bob, who does the same job as Carol, gets paid more for it - but harder to identify that Bob, who has the exact same skills and experience as Carol, was given a higher paying role, and thus is technically doing a different job, whilst Carol was given a lower paying role, despite being fully qualified and capable of doing the higher paying role.

Daily Stormer binned by yet another registrar, due to business risks


"So let's say a hosting provider said it would not host far left sites, or Muslim sites, or gay marriage sites because of their ethics - would that be okay too?"

Well. no, because sexual orientation and religious affiliation are both protected characteristics, and to discriminate based on them is illegal.

Being an asshole is not a protected characteristic, as a business owner i am totally within my legal rights to not do business with assholes, up until being an asshole becomes a protected characteristic, whereupon i am no longer allowed to base my decisions to do business with people upon whether or not they are an asshole.


Free Speech

That word, i do not think it means what you think it means.

In this instance, the US right to free speech just means that their free speech will not be abridged/removed/prevented by their government - (First amendment)

Non-governmental organisations are under no obligation to care at all about your right to freedom of speech under the law.

However, in this case, its essentially a business decision, one caused by TDS - since the last people to host them got accused (by TDS) of supporting their white supremacist views - which has now meant that any further registrar won't work with TDS because they don't want all the flack that comes with being branded a white supremacist supporting organisation.

And, since being a white supremacist isn't a supported classification under the discrimination laws, they are fine to do so.

UK.gov wants quick Brexit deal with EU over private data protections


Re: It is not that hard

Yeesh, the last thing we want is to find ourselves inundated with US foodstuffs that cannot legally be sold in the rest of Europe because they contain an insane amount of drugs/steroids/pus/whatever and don't meet any of the standards that are put in place to ensure a certain quality/standard for our food.


I still want to know

What happens if the plans to allow EU citizens about to be dragged out of the EU by a member state to retain citizenship (for whatever fee) come to fruition, and a lot of people choose to do so.

I certainly intend to.

UK government's war on e-cigs is over


Re: Jesus, NO!

Probably because NIMBYism has never been a good reason to make a law banning something

President Trump to his council of industry CEO buddies: You're fired!


Re: Political Correctness "key words" and "tricky phrases"

So, by this logic

During the second world war, the allies were as much to blame as Hitler and the Nazis, for not just accepting their hateful rhetoric, invasions and general destruction of everything we hold dear.

And to not condemn this kind of rhetoric is a tacit acknowledgement of it as acceptable.

This is not an alt-let/alt-right thing, this should be an everyone vs a hateful/racist minority.

Google bins white supremacist site after it tries to host-hop away from GoDaddy


Re: Nazis love diversity

A white minority is already projected in every major country across the West within mere decades - so may of you need to WAKE UP and realise that what you see as a moral crusade is nothing if the sort.

Now this is just rubbish - the current population of the UK is 92% white - that's about 54million white people.

It would take nearly the entire 'global displaced population' to move to the UK to take the country below 50% caucasian - (granted, the countries population would then be around 127million)

If we dropped the 65million globally displaced individuals into Germany, it would still have the majority of people be of European descent.

If the entire population of the middle east (around 411million) moved to Europe, it would still not be a majority (current population of Europe: 739million)

So please. stop spouting rubbish

Old Firefox add-ons get 'dead man walking' call


Regarding 'legacy' apps

Just to stop some of the fearmongering:


(Noscript are going to still be around)


(as is ublock origin)

The down side - classic theme restorer definitely seems to be going - and likely a few others.

Hopefully something will come to replace them soon - but to start with, Noscript, ublock and blur will all still be working.

Can the last person watching desktop video please turn out the light?


Pretty sure

That you still have to pay the licence fee/TV tax if you are able to watch streamed content.

Trump tramples US Constitution by blocking Twitter critics – lawsuit


Re: Another ridiculous lawsuit

Please don't use Strawman arguments

The reasoning here is that because Trumps twitter account is being used as an official communication tool of the president, then it has to abide by the same rules that other official communication tools of the president abide by.

What they are, i couldn't tell you - i'll leave that to the lawyers and politicians to work out.

What it isn't is a purely private account - and any comparison between this account and the official account of any other government office is purely a strawman.

If the lawsuit wins, and forces Trump to unblock everyone he has blocked, and not block them in the future, this won't then mean that the vulnerable user blocking their abusers will then have to unblock them.

It will also not mean that Trump can't mute anyone he wants.

Teen girl who texted boyfriend to kill himself guilty of manslaughter


Re: Future Supreme Court case

I just said consequences - If you tell some guy that you want to have sex with (in a cruder way)his daughter, and he punches you out - sure, he committed a crime, but hey, you're protected freedom of speech resulted in a consequence, now you have to cope with it. You certainly aren't protected from it.

If you had true freedom of speech, you wouldn't have libel or slander laws either - both of which are potential consequences of utilising your legally granted freedom of speech.

You can say what you want, just be aware there are consequences - that doesn't mean legal or criminal, it just means consequences (like being ostracised, as you said)

However, if you incite another to commit a crime, then you may very well end up facing criminal charges (the classic example being the incitement to terrorist action - convincing someone to blow themselves up in a public place isn't an allowed freedom, its conspiracy to commit a crime)


Re: Future Supreme Court case

I think people really misunderstand the idea of freedom of speech.

In the US, you can say whatever you want - freedom of speech though doesn't mean freedom from consequences - so if your 'speech' results in another's death, or gets you punched - well you'll just need to deal with those consequences.

Getting convicted of a crime because you said something stupid (like inciting a riot) isn't an abridgement of your freedom of speech - its just a consequence.

Yet more reform efforts at the Euro Patent Office, and you'll never guess what...


Re: Leave remain

And you feel that somehow, once the UK has left the EU - you'll be involved in any treaty negotiations.

It will be exactly the same, except it will just be a different bunch of politicians doing the defining and decision making

Teen texted boyfriend to kill himself. It worked. Will the law change to deal with digital reality?


Assisted suicide

Is assisted suicide illegal there? Could they get her on some assisted suicide laws (in that without her encouragement it is reasonable to believe that he would have failed in his attempt to commit suicide)


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