Verizon Wireless Northeast: HopeLine® from Verizon Begins Domestic Violence Awareness Month with “Journey of Hope” Community Tour, Text to Donate...
Nearly one in four women will be the victim of domestic violence and nearly three out of four Americans know someone who has been a victim of domestic violence. Verizon Wireless through HopeLine® from Verizon is helping consumers spread awareness about domestic violence and aid in its…
Chapter 8 - The Mahar Temple. by Edgar Rice Burroughs
We had eaten and rested, and I had slept, much to Ja’s amusement, for it seemed that he seldom if ever did so, and then the red man proposed that I accompany him to the temple of the Mahars which lay not far from his village. “We are not supposed to visit it,” he said; “but the great ones cannot hear and if we keep well out of sight they need never know that we have been there. For my part I hate them and always have, but the other chieftains of the island think it best that we continue to maintain the amicable relations which exist between the two races; otherwise I should like nothing better than to lead my warriors amongst the hideous creatures and exterminate them—Pellucidar would be a better place to live were there none of them.”
The ACLU’s published a photographer’s cheat sheet on their rights when shooting in the field (US only):
- When in public spaces where you are lawfully present you have the right to photograph anything that is in plain view.
- When you are on private property, the property owner may set rules about the taking of photographs.
- Police officers may not generally confiscate or demand to view your photographs or video without a warrant.
- Police may not delete your photographs or video under any circumstances.
- Police officers may legitimately order citizens to cease activities that are truly interfering with legitimate law enforcement operations.
- Note that the right to photograph does not give you a right to break any other laws.
Cue the NWA..