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November 8, 2019

Supreme Court Ruling — felons can no longer be banned from being Notaries (satire)

Filed under: Virtual Comedy Themes — admin @ 5:21 am

There was a debate in the Supreme Court as to whether felons should be allowed to be Notaries Public. The two sides in this debate will be those in favor of banning applicants with felonies vs. those against.

FOR: We believe that applicants with felonies are too irresponsible and reckless to become Notaries.

AGAINST: We think that people who have committed moral crimes, might not be suitable to be trusted officers of the state such as a Notary Public. However, a felony not involving moral turpitude should not prevent a person from being a Notary.

FOR: So, you are going to allow a liquor store robber to become a Notary Public?

AGAINST: Have you seen the prices of liquor in that store? They are already robbing the rest of us.

FOR: And what about murderers? Can they become Notaries?

AGAINST: I think that many people with felonies committed small crimes when they were younger such as petty theft or punching someone when they were in an argument. Is it really fair to punish people for the rest of their lives for a small mistake?

FOR: I wish you had asked me that question before I got married. You can change a person’s education, but it is hard to change a person’s character.

AGAINST: You have a point, but people do change. Have you ever made a mistake?

FOR: Yes, besides getting married — debating with you!

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1 Comment »

  1. I live with a former prosecutor and DD is a current prosecutor. Felons work very hard to commit their felonies, like assault/bodily harm or consciously intruding on your private property, which includes non-consensual audio taping your phone calls. Felons practice the attitude that a law is an “arbitrary suggestion,” and if charged and convicted a felon is sorry he got caught, not sorry he did it. A convicted felon believes that he has bad luck. A convicted felon does not believe that he makes bad choices. Recent local case was a drug dealer who obtained a concealed carry card to protect him as he conducted his illegal business. Does this sound like a good candidate for a job to help prevent fraud.

    Comment by betty — January 8, 2020 @ 9:35 pm

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