Re: OmSigDAVID(Post 3401948)
he is communicating Priest rules
Quote:Re: OmSigDAVID(Post 3401887)
All praise Anton LaVey..
I might praise him, if I knew who he is and whether he 's praiseworthy.
Is HE the guy in that leather jacket, holding his hands that weird way ?
like there 's something distorted with his fingers
.... then pack him.
the guy in the photo is some movie star. I dont know his name.
But he is making the sign of devil horns , which some associate with satanism.
The leader , beginner , and focal point of the rise in that religion is Anton Lavey
you should smoke some weed
Re: OmSigDAVID (Post 3401982)
i have no clue what he is meaning with his hand signal
and I'd bet 100 euros, he doesnt either..
Currently, convicted British prisoners are not entitled to vote, a ban that dates back to the Forfeiture Act of 1870. Many European countries, including Ireland, Spain and the Netherlands, give all their prisoners the right. In some countries, such as France and Spain, judges can impose the loss of voting rights as an additional punishment. Britain is one of only nine European countries, including Russia, Bulgaria and Romania, where all convicted prisoners are banned; in the UK, remand prisoners retain their right to vote.
"The UK ban on prisoners voting is a relic from the 19th century which is neither a deterrent nor an effective punishment," said Juliet Lyon, director of the Prison Reform Trust, yesterday. "The right to vote poses no risk to public safety. Giving prisoners the vote would encourage them to take the responsibilities that come with citizenship."
The European court of human rights ruled in 2004 that a blanket ban was in violation of the European convention on human rights. The ruling followed an action brought by former prisoner John Hirst. "Until now there have been no votes in jails and so MPs did nothing about penal reform," he said at the time, explaining his reasons for mounting the legal challenge.