TaleWorlds News: New News Necessary for the OT Neophytes

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Bedroom Assassin
Turns out it was fake. Some sort of glitched April Fool's.

No word on the perpetrator, but he attacked with a big knife, so maybe Islamist.


Bedroom Assassin
Odd. It has the characteristics of Islamist terrorism: ramming people with a car and attacking with a knife to get shot.
But the place makes no sense.


Section Moderator
When you want to create your own SS, but end up looking like doormen at a downtown condo complex.



Still Not Worthy
Global Moderator
Somebody better get after their boys who forgot their hats. Their lax enforcement of dress standards will be their downfall!
On a completely meaningless note, in Vavřička and Others v Czechia the European Court for Human Rights today upheld a system of mandatory vaccination as well as the possibility of preventing unvaccinated children from attending pre-school education.
I bet there are plethora of diverse national/supra-national rulings already balancing public safety against individual rights that end up on either side with plenty of qualifications.
As far as supra-national level is concerned (ie. ECtHR, since EU law does not do medical stuff, generally), really not that much. The ECtHR calls it its first judgment on mandatory vaccination on children. Which is kind of strange as there is Boffa and Others v San Marino from much earlier, but still, vaccination is not an area in which there is a settled case law.

But today's case got decided on the basis of margin of appreciation ("it is a difficult and political question so as long as you [the state] don't do something extraordinarily stupid, we are okay with whatever you do") so it doesn't really change all that much except taking wind out of sails of vaccination opposers who claim that it is totally against their rights to vaccinate. Still, as far as vaccination goes, this is a kind of a landmark case.

(that is as long as these opposers don't pick up religion claims as these were not the subject of the present case)
The anti-things brigade keeps bringing up the Portuguese and the Austrian case rulings against PCR tests as quick diagnostic tools. If you are familiar with the rulings, can you try to explain them? If not, I'll just have to dive in there and forcefeed myself legalese.
Because those rulings are used as arguments to undermine trust in PCR tests, among other debunked crap.
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