Just because a neighbor saw titles for child abuse image files on an unsecured wireless network doesn’t justify the law barging in and searching for the images, ruled an Oregon judge in the US.
So-called “Sandy Hook truthers” have threatened victims’ relatives; they’ve accused them of lying, and claimed that Gene Rosen – a man who lived next to the school, and in whose home survivors of the shooting found refuge – is a “crisis actor” who made his story up.
Four years ago, I was super active on Plenty of Fish while still living in New York City.
I would bang 3 new girls a week from POF during my hot week, so much so that I felt my dick would fall off had I kep up that rigid pace in pussy-banging.
In a ruling filed January 17, Senior District Judge Garr M.
King said that Ahrndt’s Fourth Amendment rights ensuring protection against unreasonable searches had been blown when a deputy got the go-ahead from his supervisor and clicked on one of the titles: There is no evidence [Ahrndt] intentionally enabled sharing of his files over his wireless network, and there is no evidence he knew or should have known that others could access his files by connecting to his wireless network.