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***CHARGES DROPPED AGAINST AMA2***

Discussion in 'Scientology and Anonymous' started by amaX, Aug 19, 2011.

  1. xenubarb Member

    This is good news! Now let us mock the big strong young security guard who bawwed!
    • Like Like x 15
  2. Xenu Is Lord Member

    SCIENTOLOGY TAKES IT IN THE BUTT AGAIN
    • Like Like x 5
  3. theLastAnon Member

    Good on ya, Mom. Congratulations. ;)
    • Like Like x 6
  4. Kilia Member

    Well done, AMA2! I'm so happy for ya!!
    *love, hugs and blessings*
    -Kilia
    • Like Like x 2
  5. Anon Gin Member

    Congratz AMA!

    record-monde-gateau-floral-L-5Tx8Iq.jpeg
    • Like Like x 5
  6. Anonymous Member

    WHHHHHAAAAAAA!!!!!!!!!!!!
    [IMG]
    • Like Like x 7
  7. Chipshotz Member

    Congrats to you AND your excellent lawyers!
    • Like Like x 3
  8. Anonymous Member

    Grats AMA, and just to be clear, being a bullying (dumb)asshole isn't limited to the CofS.
    • Like Like x 2
  9. Paroxetine Samurai Moderator

    Awesome win is awesome!

    Now for your listening:

    • Like Like x 2
  10. Savi0r Member

    Wooooooooo!

    Take that! Dumbass co$ lawyer bullies.
    wonder who's going to get sent to the RPF for this one?
    • Like Like x 1
  11. tippytoe Member

    Congrats AMA2!
    lK3SV.gif
    • Like Like x 3
  12. twig Member

    Awesome!
    • Like Like x 1
  13. TinyDancer Member

    Senbloodysational.

    :D
    • Like Like x 4
  14. anon4eva Member

    AWESOME!! Congrats AMA!! Yippeee
    • Like Like x 1
  15. anonamus Member

    Wonderful news that is!!
    • Like Like x 1
  16. Smurf Member

    Someone at the Cleveland Building just heard the news...

    SHAKING-AND-CRYING.gif
    • Like Like x 5
  17. Anonymous Member

    Caek for you AMA2. )

    25ro9s6.jpg
    • Like Like x 2
  18. Anonymous Member

    Who shat one the caek?? Ewwww...
  19. BLiP Member

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  20. Rheinländer Member

  21. Malory Member

    Delighted for you AMA. It's shit you had to suffer being arrested in the first place, but your compensation is being able to show the Cult isn't able to make false charges stick.
    • Like Like x 2
  22. Anonymous Member

    *surprised failcase went as far as it did*
    • Like Like x 1
  23. Anon PTS Member

    Wonderful news, AMA2. Another cult failure, another chip in its foundation.
    • Like Like x 1
  24. tikk Member

    Great news! BTW, I think you mean Tom Dandar, not Tim. [My mistake; I think Tim is Tom's son?] And for anyone else interested, an "information" in criminal procedure is basically an "indictment," except only a grand jury can indict. When the prosecution "indicts" they are said to have returned an "information." It's antiquated legalese and extra confusing because "information" has a more familiar usage.
    • Like Like x 2
  25. Ersatz Global Moderator

    Wonderful news AMA! I didn't doubt for a moment that this would be the end result!
    • Like Like x 1
  26. Sponge Member

    The Matrix will be displeased.
    2dhace0.jpg
    • Like Like x 10
  27. RavenEyes Member

    WOOOOOOOOOOOOOOHHHHHHHHHHOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO!!!

    <3
    • Like Like x 1
  28. Orson Member

    YJeAe.jpg

    Way to go AMA2!
    • Like Like x 3
  29. Anonymous Member

    Yay, AMA2!! Happy is as happy does.
    • Like Like x 1
  30. Loki's spawn Member

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  31. DeathHamster Member

    [IMG]

    Does this mean that we can see video of the incident now?
    • Like Like x 3
  32. Anonymous Member

    Congrats AMA2 and a big thank you to your lawyers.

    A question for Tikk: I understand that legally speaking, everyone has a right to their protections under the law and each situation needs to be assessed on its merits; I agree with this. But overall, do you think scientology's shenanigans are wearing thin in the legal community?
    • Like Like x 2
  33. tikk Member

    Good question and the answer is Yes and No. Every court room is different, so it's not as if the legal community en masse has 'had it up to here' with Scientology (and I'm not clear what they could do about it if they actually were). They're mostly aware of its reputation as litigious or 'nasty' but lots of organizations are litigious. In a lot of ways there's nothing especially outrageous about Scientology's legal tactics because they're routinely employed elsewhere in high-end legal warfare. The difference is that Scientology spends lots of money to ruin individuals who can't really match them dollar for dollar. There nearest parallel scenario is the RIAA going after supposed illegal music/movie downloaders. If the 'legal community' hears about a particular Scientology horror story I think it's just another horror story to them, but most are aware of their reputation and it isn't good.
    • Like Like x 6
  34. Miranda Member

    They remind me of certain situations with the tobacco industry, in that way.
    • Like Like x 1
  35. Anonymous Member

    Clear and concise as usual. Thanks Tikk.
    • Like Like x 3
  36. Django Member

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  37. Anonymous Member

    Could you use more donations for your legal expenses?
  38. Random guy Member

    Congratulations AMA! It's beer time here in Europe, here's to you!

    Eh Tikk, for those of us whose English is a second language, would you try one more?
    • Like Like x 1
  39. DeathHamster Member

    Keep in mind that CoS will still count this as a win.
    • Using police and courts to hassle a protestor.
    • The aggravation and expense of getting a lawyer, jumping through legal hoops and delay, delay...
    • They will continue to talk about how a protestor was arrested and won't mention that the charges were dropped.
    Any expenses of their own (small because it was on the public dime) will just be regged from the IAS.
    • Like Like x 3
  40. tikk Member

    When the police charge you with a crime it's actually essentially a proposal, which the prosecutor argues before a grand jury, which deliberates alone as to whether probable cause existed for the charge, and if so, returns an indictment, and a criminal case is subsequently initiated against you. Less serious crimes do not require a grand jury, so the prosecutor's proposal of the charges is called an information (instead of an indictment).

    Some states use grand juries for all crimes (e.g., NY -- I once served on a month-long grand jury); some states use grand juries for serious crimes only (e.g., FL); and a few states have done away with grand juries altogether (I think PA).
    • Like Like x 4

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