Stoner logic. .. Trailer park boys is the funniest show I've ever seen. Stoner logic Trailer park boys is the funniest show I've ever seen
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> hey anon, wanna give your opinion?
asd
User avatar #4 - nightmaren
Reply +8 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Trailer park boys is the funniest ******* show I've ever seen.
User avatar #3 - grumpf
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Somehow...

Like when you have to sign the report after your DUI... Dude! you just put in that I was drunk so how am I allowed to sign something pretending I understood?

(Not defending DUI here, I was young and stupid. Yes, I'm not young anymore...).
#7 - lusir
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
I have the silent to remain right?
#1 - tittylovin
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Patrician-tier entertainment
#2 to #1 - thetankssss [OP]
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
User avatar #5 - gammajk
Reply -9 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
>people who think your rights have to be read to you when you get arrested
No.
#6 to #5 - skatin
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
>People who think what you just said.
#8 to #5 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
If your rights aren't read to you its not a legitimate arrest. In my little understanding of the law though, you can only be acquitted on the grounds Not being in control of your actions etc. If your intoxication was not self-inflicted
User avatar #9 to #8 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
No, that's wrong. They don't have to read **** to you when they arrest you. Your miranda rights (you have the right to remain silent, etc) ONLY apply when you are in police custody and are being prepared to be interrogated. They don't just let every drunk retard and stoner retard go free when they point out their rights weren't read to them. That's not what those rights are for and they never have been.
#10 to #9 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
If you aren't read your rights during an arrest its not legitimate. You have a legal right in the constitution to be informed of your rights upon police custody. Unless the police take you, don't say a single word to you, cuff you, take you to the station and book you without saying a single word to you. ANYTHING THEY ASK, even "were you at X when i arrested you 5 minutes ago" would be thrown out and they would have no case, their only evidence would be he said she said. btw nice google though, to fact check you I clicked on the first link and your message is copy pasted from the "overview" of miranda rights on wikipedia.
User avatar #12 to #10 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
No. You have a complete misunderstanding of what the miranda rights are for. They are for INTERROGATION, NOT for arrest. They cannot use anything you say if you weren't read your rights - this is true. That DOES NOT mean that they are required to read you them upon arresting you.
>You have a legal right in the constitution to be informed of your rights upon police custody.
Please point out this right. Protip: it's not the fifth
> to fact check you I clicked on the first link and your message is copy pasted from the "overview" of miranda rights on wikipedia.
Please point out what I copy pasted.
#14 to #12 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Here is the copy and paste btw

The Miranda warning, also referred to as Miranda rights, is a warning given by police in the United States to criminal suspects in police custody (or in a custodial interrogation) before they are interrogated to preserve the admissibility of their statements against them in criminal proceedings.

Also would you look at that "Police custody". That wouldn't have anything to do with being detained or arrested would it? It couldn't, cause you don't have rights until you are interrogated sarcasm
User avatar #16 to #14 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Do you even know what a copy and paste does? How the **** did I copy and paste anything from that?
#18 to #16 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Its not a copy and paste, but its pretty much just re-wording everything it says in 3rd grade english, but slightly skewed because you didn't know what an interrogation was until just now
#13 to #12 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Jesus, get off google please. You do not understand what a police interrogation is, and really need to use common sense rather than google. Any question the police ask you is an interrogation, this is why you can plead the fifth at any time and not answer any of their questions. Did you think it just doesn't apply because its not an interrogation until they go Law & Order on your ass and lock you in a room? Any question is considered an "interrogation" of thats the word you want to use.

So if the police pull me over, they can smack me for no reason because I don't have rights until its an "interrogation" right?
User avatar #15 to #13 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
I'M NOT SAYING THAT COPS QUESTIONING YOU UNDER ARREST IS NOT AN INTERROGATION. Holy ****. When the **** did I ever say that? If they don't question you when you're under arrest, then they don't need to read you your ******* rights. My point is that when they arrest you because you're a ******* stoner retard and they send you to jail, no, they don't have to read you your ******* miranda rights, and no, they aren't just going to let you go if they don't, and no, you have no ******* case against them.
#17 to #15 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
You said and I quote " They don't have to read **** to you when they arrest you. Your miranda rights (you have the right to remain silent, etc) ONLY apply when you are in police custody and are being prepared to be interrogated." which is word for word off wikipedia I might note. Which is false because of your miranda rights. UPON ARREST, you need to be told your miranda rights or the case is thrown out, thanks to the Miranda case vs whoever it was. Where it was deemed unconstitutional to arrest someone without them knowing that they had the ability to 1. Not self-incriminate and 2. Withhold speaking until an attorney is present (which is kinda the same thing but whatever)
User avatar #19 to #17 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
>which is word for word off wikipedia I might note.
Really? Please show me on wikipedia where it says
"They don't have to read **** to you when they arrest you. Your miranda rights (you have the right to remain silent, etc) ONLY apply when you are in police custody and are being prepared to be interrogated."
>thanks to the Miranda case vs whoever it was.
Cite your ******* **** properly if you're going to try to cite it.
>Where it was deemed unconstitutional to arrest someone without them knowing that they had the ability to 1. Not self-incriminate and 2. Withhold speaking until an attorney is present (which is kinda the same thing but whatever)
No. It's unconstitutional to use anything they say in a court if they were not read your miranda rights. They could arrest you, ask you "did you kill that person" and you can answer yes, and they can't use that if they didn't read your rights. I never ******* said otherwise, STOP putting words in my mouth.
>Its not a copy and paste
Then don't ******* say it is.
> but slightly skewed because you didn't know what an interrogation was until just now
No, you're ASSUMING I didn't know and all you've tried to do is define what an interrogation is when I NEVER SAID OTHERWISE.
#20 to #19 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Lemme be as cool as you

>losing an argument, hahah you don't cite stuff lol
Yeah i don't google everything because its called knowledge

you totally said otherwise, just accept that you had no clue what you were talkinga bout until I explained it to you, and now you are poorly covering your tracks when your first view posts contradict you extremely.
User avatar #23 to #20 - athojew
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Well I'm not american but I have a great understanding of Canadian law and your rights have to be read to you upon arrest and before interrogation
User avatar #22 to #20 - gammajk
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
>you totally said otherwise, just accept that you had no clue what you were talkinga bout until I explained it to you, and now you are poorly covering your tracks when your first view posts contradict you extremely.
Really? Then please point out
- Where I said otherwise (that is, where I said cops don't have to read you your rights if they question you at the arrest)
- Where my first posts contradicted any of my others

>just accept that you had no clue what you were talkinga bout until I explained it to you
No, you're just a giant ******* cunt with a massively inflated and completely undeserved ego
>Yeah i don't google everything because its called knowledge
Apparently not enough knowledge if you can't even recall the name of the case or any of the details. Also, all this means is
>i don't need to research anything because i already know everything lol
What is this, ******* middle school?
#21 to #20 - gammajk
0 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
#11 to #10 - DudeBro
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(01/19/2014) [-]
Also Miranda rights have never been about informing you of your rights at time of arrest? You realize why they are called you're Miranda rights, right?