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UPDATE :: Matthew Newton Punches Hotel Staff Over Cellphone Signal

Posted: April 24th, 2012 | Author: | Filed under: Bipolar Blond Momentum, Celebrity Gossip, Celebrity News, Cult of Celebrity | Tags: , , , , , , , | Comments Off on UPDATE :: Matthew Newton Punches Hotel Staff Over Cellphone Signal

Matthew Newton Punches Hotel Staff Over Cellphone SignalTwo weeks ago we asked a stupid question – not our firstEver have one of those days? the reference was to Matthew Newtons oddball arrest in Miami over his apparent drunk and disorderly behaviour. It seems Mr Newton is pulling a Charlie on us. Not happy with just one arrest, the Aussie actor has gone back in for a heap more trouble.

Newton has been arrested again in the United States after allegedly punching a hotel clerk because he could not get reception for his smartphone. Newton must feel like it’s Wombat Day – we don’t have groundhogs here sorry –  he was charged with the battery of an employee at a Miami hotel, as well as resisting arrest. U.S. hotel staff must be asking themselves wtf is it with Aussies and phones?? In 2005 Russell Crowe went on a similarbut clearly not the samerampage in a SoHo Hotel

:: UPDATE :: In what can only be described as a No-Sh_t Sherlock moment, Miami prosecutors will investigate whether Matthew Newton is suffering from some form of mental illness :: Read the full article »»»»


US Court Says There’s a Clear Constitutional Right To Openly Record Police

Posted: August 27th, 2011 | Author: | Filed under: Bipolar Blond Momentum, Blip, Favorite New Thought . . ., Kiss My . . ., M.Aaron.Silverman, Ramble, Socially Engineered, That Human Condition, They Said What | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on US Court Says There’s a Clear Constitutional Right To Openly Record Police

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A Boston lawyer – Simon Glik– is suing the city and police officers who arrested him for using his cell phone to record what he described as a rough arrest. Glick suspects that the police who arrested him wanted more to protect themselves from a possible misconduct complaint than to enforce the state’s privacy laws. The charges against Glik were thrown out of court. However,  Glik sued for violations of his civil rights. The First Circuit ruled today that the officers are not protected by qualified immunity :: Read the full article »»»»