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FAQ

As a police officer, what is the strangest thing a suspect ever did?
We were called to a home, where an escapee from a secure group home for the insane had holed up with a butcher knife, which he was using to keep his handlers at bay. The Sheriff, who’s jurisdiction this falls under refused to respond as his last dealing with this fellow had put him in hospital, so it was up to myself and my partner to get him out of that hole beneath the old house where he grew up, it was now owned by folks who had never even heard of this guy. Well we talked to the guy for about an hour when he said he was thirsty, so we went to get him a glass of “water” The Doctor who had been standing by put some strange looking liquid in the water, and we put it where the fellow could get it. One drink of that liquid and he was out cold. So we got the knife and returned it to the home owner, then carried the fellow out to the squad car. I wanted to put a straight jacket on him but the doctor nixed the idea saying that it would be cruel since the fellow should be out for at least six hours, long enough for us to haul him some 300 miles to the State Hospital. Well we got about 10 miles North of town when the fellow came to and began kicking at the doors and windows in the back seat of our Ford LTD squad car. Try as he might though he could not kick out the windows, God Bless Ford Motor for using STRONG glass in their police packages. So it was for the next 300 miles, he would scream and kick for about ten minutes, then fall asleep for about 15 minutes, the masturbate till he made a mess in the back seat, then return to kicking and screaming till again he passed out. Longest damn drive I ever made, we turned up the AM Radio in the car to try and out blast the fellow but it didn’t do much good. Ah but that drive home was such a relief. The County paid for the damage to the squad because of the Sheriff refusing to do his duty and it was extensive, needed a new headliner, back seat, the doors were bowed out and it leaked wind and rain till the body shop got it in and fixed it. I think we would have been in a lot more trouble had the fellow not been wearing crepe shoes.
Some Americans claim to be “free” while claiming Europeans are “not free”. What example is there of an American visiting somewhere in Europe and experiencing something as “not free”, and why would this be unacceptable in the USA?
I lived in Houston for two years, have visited Boston extensively in the last two and a half and spent a lot of time in New York, San Fransisco and Texas. I have yet to hear a clear general definition of freedom from an American. There is also a lack of clarity on the difference and balance between individual freedoms (e.g. to buy a gun) and collective freedoms (e.g. to not be shot). There are reasons for this, below. The result is that most American notions of freedom boil down to something quite specific and individual such as the freedom to choose from dozens of varieties of breakfast cereal, write what they want online, and so on and so forth. Discussions on those points are generally interminable and often are based on uncertainty on what is legal and/or common practice elsewhere. One deserves specific mention : freedom from taxation. A staggering portion of Americans seem unable to understand the concept that freedom from high taxes does not necessarily equate to better quality of life. This leads to absurdities such as people cheerfully going bankrupt to pay medical bills while staunchly rejecting socialised medical care on the presumption of higher taxes.Many point to the constitution as the ultimate guarantor of individual freedom, which I find bizarre. For example as far as I can tell it contains no specific definition of autonomy and inviolability of the person. This has led to perennial arguments over reproductive rights, racism and segregation, and the assignment of equivalent if not superior rights and privileges to corporations as to individuals. All this has been a huge hindrance to development of civil society. Then there is the morally questionable 13th amendment which enables a profit to be turned from the largest prison population on the planet. Next there is the 18th amendment, with very unclear multiple motivations that turned out a disaster for freedom, industry and public health.To answer the original question directly with a few specific examples:In Germany it is illegal to deny the Holocaust and make Nazi salutes.Homeschooling is illegal in many European countries. This is because we understand that kids need to mix and parents are not usually very good all round educators.In the EU migrants must find work within three months or leave (the UK does not enforce this). Large parts of the USA economy are propped up by what are termed illegal immigrants. It would be a different place without all those fruit pickers, beauticians, gardeners, waiters, cleaners and so on.GMOs are illegal in the EU. In the USA 70% of what’s on the supermarket shelves contains or derives from GMOs. This is because the EU has the sense to be the control group in one of the biggest experiments ever conducted on human nutrition.The definition of violent crime is much broader in most European countries than the USA.Nudity on ones personal property is legal in the UK. If you don’t like it, don’t look.In Europe a multiple shooting is a shooting of more than one person. For some reason the USA classifies mass or multiple shootings as having more than four victims.
How a Non-US residence company owner (has EIN) should fill the W-7 ITIN form out? Which option is needed to be chosen in the first part?
Depends on the nature of your business and how it is structured.If you own an LLC taxed as a passthrough entity, then you probably will check option b and submit the W7 along with your US non-resident tax return. If your LLC’s income is not subject to US tax, then you will check option a.If the business is a C Corp, then you probably don’t need an ITIN, unless you are receiving taxable compensation from the corporation and then we are back to option b.
What is something you want to "get off your chest"?
The other day my pal Luke said, “Genius, as an African American, how—”I chimed in: “Bro, I’m black! You want me to start calling you European American?”We gave each other a high five.SOMETHING I’VE BEEN DYIN’ TO GET OFF MY CHESTI. MICHAEL JORDAN & SEINFELD are both as AMERICAN as APPLE PIEIn 1616 the English settlers established their first American colony in Jamestown. …In 1619 about 20 African men were brought to the colony to work as indentured servants. …My purpose of this piece isn’t to reopen my nation’s old wounds. No … no!If you’re not up to speed—from 12 Years a Slave to Lincoln—there’s plenty of excellent films that document America’s “black” eye. …Ahhh, but since neither I was a slave nor my white friends were slave masters, I never lay eyes on such gruesome depiction.Why?And so, my point of this piece is to merely highlight:the original European Americans and African Americans showed up here—on this Sweet Land of Liberty—at the same time.And so, given that my parents are American-born . . .My grandparents are American-born . . .My great grandparents are American born . . . and so on—all the way back to The Birth of a Nation.For this reason, what I’ve been dyin’ to get off my chest is:since when did I start becoming an AFRICAN American?“Africa,” we must remember, is a continent, not a country. And, moreover, insofar as the first humans came from East Africa, then, technically:But aside from the biological standpoint, to classify me—or any black American—as an African American is on par with classifying white Americans as European Americans. …On the other hand, my buddy Juan—who is a “second-generation” American— bears right to be called a “Mexican-American.”After all, Juan’s parents were Mexican-born. …Juan speaks Spanish fluently, in addition to English. And Juan proudly juggles both his Mexican and American heritage.I, on the other hand, have no definitive roots in the continent of Africa, anymore than does my white American counterpart.My pal Luke and I, though black and white, share the same cultural roots. …Take a glance at American icons, and clearly tons of salt and pepper is sprinkled in the photo:Sure, I’m well aware a number of black American from the elder generations push for the “Afro-American” tag. … But we Millennials live in what gradually is morphing into a post-racial society.Sure, I understand 50 years or so ago segregation prohibited blacks from living in “white” neighborhoods. ….But, the last time I checked:for most of the last decade, there was a black president living in the White House. ….II. In CLOSINGWalk down a New York City street and you’re all but guaranteed to see an interracial couple holding hands. ….As my buddy Luke loves to say, “Dude, the only damn color I care about is green!”Not to mention, I agree with Shakespeare, “Brevity is the soul of wit.”Having to address someone as “African American” is wa-a-a-a-y too long and unnecessary!In short, if you’re intent on addressing me as an African American, then I’m calling you European American . . . better yet, I’m calling you an “African American, too!”As Richard Dawkins noted, “Technically speaking—we’re all Africans!”After all,DOG fo DNIM ehT
What will happen if the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) bill passes?
Probably nothing at first.  Let's follow the steps:1.  President Barack Obama (politician) could veto it.  Having seen broad unpopularity with the public displayed in the SOPA/PIPA Blackout Protest (Jan 18, 2012), he could insist that the bill at least be reworked before signing it, and that we not "rush into" an ill-considered law.  If he and the other elected officials are smart, they'll at least stall until after the 2012 U.S. Elections.2.  If Obama signs it into law, we can expect the leading civil liberties and technology advocacy public interest groups — financed by donations from a  broad base of tech entrepreneurs and civil libertarians, and represented pro bono by the nation's foremost constitutional law experts — to immediately sue to enjoin enforcement, challenging the whole damn thing as unconstitutional for all the reasons Harvard University law professor Laurence Tribe set forth in his 23-page letter to Congress (see http://www.net-coalition.com/wp-...).Usually in that kind of situation, the court hearing the case will issue an injunction preventing the executive branch of government from enforcing the law until judicial review has run its course.  (That would mean no prosecutions by the Justice Department, but civil lawsuits might still be brought by private parties.)  The process would involve an initial lawsuit in U.S. District Court, followed by an appeal to the relevant circuit court, and ultimately to the U.S. Supreme Court.  You can expect either side would appeal if it lost at any stage.One good historical example to review is the Communications Decency Act of 1996.  Most informed observers were fairly certain it was unconstitutional and would get thrown out before it was even passed, yet Congress proceeded to pass it and President Bill Clinton signed it into law.  (Shockingly, 1996 was an election year — as is 2012.)  Sure enough, the Supreme Court declared almost every provision to be unconstitutional, with the exception of the much-beloved Section 230 safe harbor that keeps most User-Generated Content websites from being sued out of existence on non-copyright grounds (defamation, etc.).3.  Assuming things get this far, the well-funded litigation Clone Armies of the likes of Motion Picture Association of America and Recording Industry Association of America will begin issuing take-down demands by the thousands and seek to sue everyone in sight, trying to bully, intimidate and shame (1) the masses, and (2) key online service providers into submission as quickly as possible.  If my faith in humanity is at all warranted, we'll see a massive public-interest defense project take shape in which the same sort of coalition behind Fight for the Future, and many elite law schools' public interest projects, take on pro bono cases to defend people or sites who seem to be targeted unfairly (i.e., not The Pirate Bay).4.  This is one situation where I'm grateful for the mountains of wealth that have been amassed by Google (company) and Facebook (product).  As operators of the largest scale UGC sites and services in the world, they will shoulder tremendous responsibility for the practical, day-to-day impact of these laws on end users.  Google has historically taken a strong libertarian view of online IP and fair use issues (in its own self-interest).  It chose to fight Viacom Products and Services rather than settle the YouTube litigation, and I wouldn't be shocked to see it invest enormous sums of money in litigation resisting overreaching take-down demands of content owners.  SOPA threatens the core value proposition of Google and other search engines by jeopardizing the relevance and ranking of search results.  It might well be a rational (albeit tragic) course of action for Google to invest a billion dollars or more in legal battles to protect its investment.4.  Expect circumvention galore as every technological measure imaginable will be invoked, propelled by the incredible profit motive associated with the world's largest Internet market, to move things offshore, behind anonymous proxies and otherwise beyond the reach of the corporate sponsors of SOPA.  This is where it could really get interesting.  If the likes of Tor are declared illegal, will people use alternatives or be too scared to?  This is where I hit the limits of my technical knowledge, but it seems like someone could run a good business in another country allowing Americans to tunnel in via VPN to get around the US version of the Great Firewall (my skin crawls even typing this).5.  To the extent the law isn't invalidated by the Supreme Court or circumvented through clever hacks, the Stanford Law Review article cited in Nathan Ketsdever's answer is an excellent summary of what could happen in a  new Orwellian dystopia as America regresses into a 21st-century plutocracy ruled not by industrialists or banks, as in centuries past, but by corporate IP owners.
How does an out-of-state undergraduate student establish California residency to get in-state tuition at a UC school?
As a UC gradute student I was told that the following steps would establish residency: Open a bank account at a local branch with my CA address as contact info, and if possible, change or cancel other accountsRegister to vote in CaliforniaGet a CA drivers license.I did the first two within a week of arriving, and delayed getting a drivers license until February because I did not drive a car. I was able to be approved as a CA resident after the first year. (I think you are asking for undergraduates, so this may not be pertinent  to you specifically, but it also answers the question)
How does one get invited to the Quora Partner Program? What criteria do they use, or is it completely random?
I live in Germany. I got an invite to the Quora partner program the day I landed in USA for a business trip. So from what I understand, irrespective of the number of views on your answers, there is some additional eligibility criteria for you to even get an email invite.If you read the terms of service, point 1 states:Eligibility. You must be located in the United States to participate in this Program. If you are a Quora employee, you are eligible to participate and earn up to a maximum of $200 USD a month. You also agree to be bound by the Platform Terms (https://www.quora.com/about/tos) as a condition of participation.Again, if you check the FAQ section:How can other people I know .participate?The program is invite-only at this time, but we intend to open it up to more people as time goes on.So my guess is that Quora is currently targeting people based out of USA, who are active on Quora, may or may not be answering questions frequently ( I have not answered questions frequently in the past year or so) and have a certain number of consistent answer views.Edit 1: Thanks to @Anita Scotch, I got to know that the Quora partner program is now available for other countries too. Copying Anuta’s comment here:If you reside in one of the Countries, The Quora Partner Program is active in, you are eligible to participate in the program.” ( I read more will be added, at some point, but here are the countries, currently eligible at this writing,) U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy and Australia.11/14/2018Edit 2 : Here is the latest list of countries with 3 new additions eligible for the Quora Partner program:U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy, Canada, Australia, Indonesia, India and Brazil.Thanks to Monoswita Rez for informing me about this update.