I used to hang out with this guy who knew what was going on at Princeton University (He didn’t go there as a student). On the last day for students at Princeton University they throw away stuff they don’t want into garbage bags. My friend told me to go thru this garbage with him. In the garbage I found money. Princeton University students throw money away into the garbage.
I almost got a ticket from a cop for walking a seeing eye dog. I was walking a blind man’s seeing eye dog. This seeing eye dog I guess is trained to poop while he walks (blind man never told me this). I didn’t know he had pooped while I was walking him because for some strange reason I don’t have eyes that stare at dog butt at all times. A cop cruising around the neighborhood saw the seeing eye dog poop (WHAT?) he got out of his car and yelled over and over - PICK IT UP! I looked around and said - Pick up what? Cop now steaming with rage made me retrace my steps to where the dog had pooped. I will never ever walk a seeing eye dog ever again. I learned my lesson with helping blind people.
In August of 2014, in response to unrest over the shooting of Michael Brown, Sunil Dutta penned an op-ed for the Washington Post in which he defended the ability of police officers to use violence and arrests for failure to follow even potentially unlawful police orders. Dutta asserted that a police officer’s use of force is usually justified. Dutta commanded civilians to not “challenge me” and to “just do what I say”. He also argued that police officers who are fearful have the ability to use deadly force against civilians.. Dutta’s op-ed in defense of scant limitations on police use of force received criticism in the media, including in Reason Magazine, who wrote that Dutta “demands unresisting submission to police without argument or even legal protest.”, The Washingtonian, writing “In other words, shut up and take it, because even the slightest bit of intransigence is grounds for the cops to unleash a world of hurt.” , and The Huffington Post who concluded that “…in the face of countless instances of officers harassing, abusing and brutalizing suspects far beyond the limits of department policy, it is unfair — and even un-American — to suggest that “not the cops, but the people they stop” are primarily responsible for avoiding this harsh and often illegal treatment.” with Gawker.com satirizing the op-ed with the headline “Cop Pens Touching Op-Ed: Do Everything I Say And I Won’t Kill You.”