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FUBAR last won the day on August 23 2015

FUBAR had the most liked content!

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  • Birthday 02/29/1976

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    Tennessee Titans

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  1. 47 votes, 4 with 17 or more. You could wrap it up with a top 50 or try another poll and see what happens. If you feel like doing this again, maybe start in early August?
  2. Go to your local bike store to get a proper fit (might cost money or they might just consider it a way to get your future business). Then look at Craigslist or other sites. If the store makes you a good deal, cool but buying used is probably the way to go. My road bike cost $1500 used, but I'm told it would cost a few k new (Italian, small company)
  3. McCown played well in Cleveland which is tough. Agreed on cutler.
  4. Direct deposit or wheat pennies. Done Seriously though, the law varies by state, NC for example allows employers to require DD.
  5. Josh McCown was always underrated and not a bad starter when he played.
  6. NTTAWWT Good to see you're finally getting it checked out.
  7. Agreed, but I suspect they'd sign one of the various free agents and draft Jonathan allen. I'm not sure how much they'd save downgrading from cousins to Cutler/Taylor/Glennon. I wouldn't think Cavanaugh would want cutler, having been his coach for one of Jay's worst seasons, but maybe he'll see things differently?
  8. Can I split my vote between Luck and Freeman? No? Luck it is, but barely.
  9. It's a shot at the dart board for these guys if you're a good shot. Things happen sure and shots can go awry, but I'm confident at least 5 of these guys will still be highly productive in 2019. Once it gets a bit later, after the core guys are gone and we're debating Lamar Miller, ajayi, diggs, Ingram, etc - those guys are more of a risk than most of the guys listed now.
  10. Odd, you say hunt is among your favorites but he's about 8 spots too low imo - especially if you're starting 3RB and only 3WR. (That's an uncommon lineup which skews value). Hunt is one of the top 5 backs (again imo) in ppr. He's a bit under weight but has everything else we look for in a back. Maybe I'll be wrong (we often are) but I suspect hunt will be on a lot of my teams unless he goes higher than expected.
  11. Right. These guys are in the entertainment business. These types of stories get people talking more about their team. With no real risk, why wouldn't you speculate? Maybe he'll end up being right and look like a genius "in the know", if he's wrong nobody will really care.
  12. Certainly a viable perspective. I suggested adding luck a few picks ago partly to see how many people value the things he brings like longevity. Apparently not many, yet anyway. But he's absolutely a viable pick right now.
  13. If you mean his plea to Dallas, yeah that's just you. If it's something else I missed it.
  14. Are Campus Police the Same as 'Real' Police? By Andrew Chow, Esq. on October 23, 2012 8:55 AM University and college campus police often act like "real" police, but do they have the same legal authority as other law-enforcement agencies? A campus police officer at the University of South Alabama in Mobile shot and killed a naked student this month who allegedly "rushed and verbally challenged the officer in a fighting stance," CNN reports. The officer who killed Gilbert Thomas Collar, 18, of Wetumpka, Ala., was put on leave pending internal and external investigations. So, do campus police have the authority to use deadly force? It depends on whether the school is public or private, along with the laws in the state where the school is located. Public universities are typically allowed to hire sworn police officers, and state laws dictate the scope of those officers' powers, Slate reports. For example, in California, public university police officers can make arrests 24 hours a day, while a private college's officers can only do so when they're officially on duty, according to Slate. In Alabama, a public school police officer (like the University of South Alabama officer who shot and killed the naked student) is "a peace officer whose authority extends to any place in the state," according to the law. However, the officer's use of his authority must be related to law-enforcement on the college campus where he is employed. Alabama law also specifically allows certain private universities to hire campus police officers. These officers "shall be charged with all the duties and invested with all the powers of police officers," the law states, with some restrictions. Other states like Virginia also allow both public and private universities to have their own sworn campus police forces, with the same or similar powers as other police forces, Slate reports. But some campus police are more limited in their powers. This is especially true when a school contracts with a private security firm for campus patrols. Such police are more akin to mall cops: They may be armed, but they can only detain suspects until full-fledged police officers respond. Though the University of South Alabama police officer may have had the authority to use deadly force, the investigations will likely focus on whether the officer's actions were proper under the circumstances. Either way, Gilbert Thomas Collar's surviving relatives are likely considering a wrongful death lawsuit over the college freshman's killing. - See more at: