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Topics - rC
« on: December 27, 2019, 08:33:02 PM »
« on: December 06, 2019, 07:59:53 AM »
I have that Xbox live gift thing and I don't really care about it so if anyone wants it just lmk
« on: November 29, 2019, 07:46:36 AM »
with a club
« on: November 20, 2019, 01:07:05 PM »
Nazis are bad
« on: November 19, 2019, 11:50:01 AM »
go ahead let it all out
« on: November 14, 2019, 12:16:07 PM »
« on: November 13, 2019, 10:27:37 AM »
everyone here is great, there's only one piece of shit on this website but he doesn't post much so why cant we all get alonggg
« on: October 14, 2019, 11:57:20 AM »
she complimented my vape (YES girls LOVE my vape get over it) and i said im quite the vapist and she looked at me with pure disgust and walked away. i have never been more proud
« on: October 07, 2019, 08:52:48 PM »
« on: October 02, 2019, 03:58:11 PM »
« on: September 23, 2019, 12:00:49 PM »
get me out please i want out
« on: August 15, 2019, 08:48:39 AM »
« on: July 12, 2019, 01:31:30 PM »
« on: July 09, 2019, 09:56:53 PM »
god's not real
« on: July 02, 2019, 09:50:28 AM »
« on: July 02, 2019, 09:50:08 AM »
« on: July 02, 2019, 09:49:33 AM »
« on: July 02, 2019, 09:49:12 AM »
« on: July 02, 2019, 09:48:45 AM »
« on: June 24, 2019, 12:56:33 PM »
i mean just look at this fucking website
« on: June 06, 2019, 08:32:11 AM »
« on: May 31, 2019, 10:23:57 AM »
And Challenger liked it. What the fuck is going on here? What if I was actually suicidal and I actually did it? Are we really going to allow this kind of vapid hate speech on this forum? Is this what we're all about?
These users need to be permenantly banned. They're nothing but toxic, arrogant, mean individuals.
« on: May 29, 2019, 04:05:54 PM »
when will my fellow GAMERS finally RISE UP?
« on: May 17, 2019, 04:19:27 PM »
Is this a good idea? I heard about it on quora and it sounds like a really good idea. Like wouldn't it be nice to take a nice dump right into your open palm and give it a good squeeze, feeling the poop gushing between your fingers? Is this right?
« on: May 06, 2019, 09:00:53 AM »
« on: May 01, 2019, 07:12:36 AM »
can i get custom nameplate text? for fuck's sake i've been here forever i just want to express myself
« on: January 25, 2019, 09:22:00 AM »
is really fucking good
« on: October 23, 2018, 10:31:14 AM »
and for 41.3% of the time that this site has existed. that's some real fucking dedication. good job, man. i'm proud of you.
« on: October 17, 2018, 01:11:09 PM »
What Can Lawyers Learn from Programmers?https://spiegelmock.com/2018/10/16/ulex-an-open-source-legal-framework/
What kinds of professionals spend their days reading, writing, and editing rules? Two kinds: lawyers and computer programmers. Despite this fundamental similarity, however, they seem to live in different worlds. That’s probably because lawyers mistakenly think that programmers don’t have much to teach them (and, as a consequence, because programmers try to stay very, very far away from lawyers). In fact, though, lawyers could learn a lot from coders.
Computer code and legal code are similar in more than a few respects. Both declare operations to be performed under specific sets of conditions, attempt to create definitions that correspond to human activity, incorporate and revise previously-written code, and (hopefully) account for exceptional circumstances. While there are a great many differences as well, there may yet be an opportunity for cross-pollinating knowledge and experience from one field to the other.
Legal systems resemble pre-1970’s software in terms of portability and reusability. Much like how programs and operating systems were bespoke designed unique for each architecture, governance and codes of laws are currently crafted for each environment or government and unable to build upon each other, despite performing very similar functions.
Modern software developers are aware of the recent explosion of new ideas, experimentation, forms of organization and impressive decentralized projects that came with the introduction of suitable layers of abstraction and portability in the form of C and UNIX and later combined with the open source movement and the internet. By freeing programmers from having to rewrite operating systems that did more or less the same thing but with different interfaces, they could focus on actually writing programs, and even port those programs to different computer architectures without having to rewrite the entire application. Instead of writing code in an assembly language that was incompatible with all other platforms, the introduction of a higher-level language allowed programs to be transferred from one environment to another.
While some members of the software profession may take this wonderful state of affairs for granted in the digital realm, in the offline world they live under systems of laws and governance that are still waiting for a common framework, a standardized legal operating system, a basic foundation that hobbyists and experts from different countries and disciplines can openly collaborate on. Many of us may have vague desires and ideas of how to share the lessons learned from portable computer systems with the legal profession, though such ideas are likely worth their weight in gold Dunning-Krugerrands. Now however, a few in the legal profession have attempted to apply these concepts to law.
But first, an explanation of the problem: many people are unsatisfied with aspects of the governments and legal systems they live under, and most people have little agency to come up with their own improvements. There is a high exit cost to changing countries, citizenship, and governments. Improvements and refinements from one jurisdiction cannot always be easily taken and applied to another because of incompatible legal systems, different definitions, unintelligible languages, and jurisprudence. The overhead of experimentation can be great; each new government writes its constitution from scratch, comes up with court systems, has its own legislatures and judges, and so on. This limits the scope for the sort of healthy robust competition and innovation that has been seen in the world of software since the introduction of portable programs and operating systems, open-source development, reusable libraries, and collaboration on a global scale.
Perhaps you would like to create a new set of codes for yourself and like-minded individuals to live by. Maybe you believe laws or punishments are unfair or unjust, or you certain immoral or unsavory behavior should be curtailed. Taxes should go to fund socially useful schemes or taxes are too damn high. Freedom of movement is a basic human right or we need to keep the bad guys out. Whatever your vision, there are practical and theoretical ways of implementing it today, be it via homeowner associations, Special Economic Zones, setting up your own seasteading colony in international waters, founding a religion, or incorporating a new town. There exists a vast number of overlapping codes and laws that govern all people already, but they often lack a shared foundation of well-understood, time-tested common principles. Enter Ulex.
What is Ulex?
In a nutshell, Ulex provides a set of sane legal defaults including a simple system for resolving disputes closely modeled on the system commonly used to arbitrate international trading disputes. There are recommended basic modules for civil procedure, torts, contracts, and property that incorporate best practices as codified by organizations including the American Law Institute/International Institute for the Unification of Law’s (ALI/UNIDROIT’s) Principles of Transnational Civil Procedure, and selected volumes from The ALI’s Restatements of the Law.
Ulex 1.1 can be viewed as a template for creating a legal distribution. It references the contents of the legal packages from quality upstream maintainers, along with some system utilities in the form of meta-rules, optional modules for criminal law, procedural rules and substantive rules. This distribution should not be considered final, complete, or the best legal system for any new self-governing group of people, but rather a starting point for experimentation. Since not everyone who wishes to create a new society is well versed in legal history and modern best practices, having a jumping-off point with quality material curated by a law professor should be useful. Not everyone wanting to build applications may know how to design a working operating system, and they shouldn’t have to.
Creating legal systems by means of references other documents is a common and systematic practice, much in the way that software is rarely written from scratch but instead makes use of libraries of already packaged code. So too can legal distributions be created with a few well-thought references to systems that already work well and some legal wording glue to create a coherent system. Implementation is accomplished via contract law in the context of the host state, a necessary bootstrapping mechanism for now. Ulex version 1.1 includes an optional host sovereign integration module (section 5) if better compatibility is desired.
All that is needed for implementation is for parties to formally agree:
Only Ulex 1.1 shall govern any claim or question arising under or related to this agreement, including the proper forum for resolving disputes, all rules applied therein, and the form and effect of any judgment.
Ulex is not the final answer in self-organizing legal systems but a potential first organizing principle and base layer of abstraction upon which more varied and ambitious legal projects can be based. If a common template and minimum functioning system can be designed, the process and results can be embraced and extended around the world as people increasingly experiment with new forms and options for self-governance. With competing designs and implementations may come, eventually, more inspired and community-driven legal systems all developed in the finest tradition of open source development.
Help flee I need you to tell me whether or not this is cool
« on: September 25, 2018, 11:22:48 AM »
i miss his limey ass