Ok…I’ll Bite, Let’s Talk Rights told i should die, in drafts came from silent killer blog

So you like “slinging words” huh???…. Ya know, I’m not much into playing games…with the exception of sex games. But you wanted to go there…AND YOU TOOK IT THERE. So ok I’ll play with you

After putting quiet a bit of thought into this…what I’m going to do, is provide the public with the information that I have found, providing you with the correct definitions to the word “judement” (giving 2 different sources of the definition) and “hate.”

Being that this seems to be an issue, my mind got curious. I went to researching more stuff. I wondered just what were our specific “Human Rights,” Of which I came upon “Civil Rights,” “The Bill of Rights & Other Amendments,” “Children’s Rights,” and “Natural Rights” Of which taking this to a whole different level. Then after giving you this correct informaiton, I’m wanting to bring up some points to compare. And then I’ll make my ending statement.

Definition of judgment

Taken from Merriam-Webster

  • 1a: the process of forming an opinion or evaluation by discerning and comparing careful judgment of the odds
  • b: an opinion or estimate so formed is not worth doing in my judgment
  • 2a: the capacity for judgingDISCERNMENT be guided by your own judgment showing poor judgment
  • b: the exercise of this capacity a situation requiring careful judgment
  • 3a: a formal utterance of an authoritative opinion
  • b: an opinion so pronounced
  • 4a: a formal decision given by a court
  • b(1): an obligation (such as a debt) created by the decree of a court
  • (2): a certificate evidencing such a decree
  • 5a capitalizedthe final judging of humankind by God sinners awaiting Judgment
  • b: a divine sentence or decision specificallya calamity held to be sent by God believed their bad luck to be a judgment upon them
  • 6: a proposition stating something believed or asserted

Choose the Right Synonym for judgment

SENSECOMMON SENSEJUDGMENTWISDOM mean ability to reach intelligent conclusions. SENSE implies a reliable ability to judge and decide with soundness, prudence, and intelligence.  a choice showing good sense COMMON SENSE suggests an average degree of such ability without sophistication or special knowledge. common sense tells me it’s wrong JUDGMENT implies sense tempered and refined by experience, training, and maturity.  they relied on her judgment for guidance  WISDOM implies sense and judgment far above average.  a leader of rare wisdom

NOUN judgement (noun) · judgements (plural noun) · judgment (noun) · judgments (plural noun)

  1. the ability to make considered decisions or come to sensible conclusions.”an error of judgment” · “that is not, in my judgment, the end of the matter”synonyms:discernment · acumen · shrewdness · astuteness · common sense · good sense · sense · perception · perspicacity · percipience · penetration · acuity · discrimination · wisdom · wit · native wit · judiciousness · prudence · sagacity · understanding · intelligence · awareness · canniness · sharpness · sharp-wittedness · cleverness · powers of reasoning · reason · logic · nous · savvy · know-how · horse sense · gumption · gray matter · common · smarts · sapience · arguteness · in my opinion · to my mind · in my view · to my way of thinking · I believe · I think · as I see it · if you ask me · personally · in my book · for my money · in my estimation
  2. a misfortune or calamity viewed as a divine punishment.”the crash had been a judgment on the parents for wickedness”synonyms:punishment · retribution · penalty · just deserts

Hate: noun, often attributive 1 of 2

  • 1a: intense hostility and aversion usually deriving from fear, anger, or sense of injury
  • b: extreme dislike or disgust ANTIPATHYLOATHING had a great hate of hard work
  • c: a systematic and especially politically exploited expression of hatred a crime motivated by bigotry and hate—often used before another noun hate mailan organization tracking hate groups— see also HATE CRIME
  • 2: an object of hatreda generation whose finest hate had been big business— F. L. Paxson

Hate: verb hatedhating Definition of hate (Entry 2 of 2)

transitive verb

  • 1: to feel extreme enmity toward to regard with active hostility hates his country’s enemies
  • 2: to have a strong aversion to find very distasteful hated to have to meet strangers hate hypocrisy.

intransitive verb

  • to express or feel extreme enmity or active hostility harsh faces and hating eyes— Katherine A. Porter
  • hate one’s guts: to hate someone with great intensity

Choose the Right Synonym for hate

Verb: HATEDETESTABHORABOMINATELOATHE mean to feel strong aversion or intense dislike for. HATE implies an emotional aversion often coupled with enmity or malice. hated the enemy with a passion DETEST suggests violent antipathy. detests cowards ABHOR implies a deep often shuddering repugnance.  a crime abhorred by all  ABOMINATE suggests strong detestation and often moral condemnation. abominates all forms of violence LOATHE implies utter disgust and intolerance. loathed the mere sight of them

About These Definitions..

So, ok you have the right an opinion, (it’s like assholes though, yes everyone does have one), and you have the right of freedom of expression…that’s cool…but..why is it that you would loathe …hate someone soooo much that you tell them to die, that you haven’t met yet???? is it because you are discriminating against me…because I’m a “whore”? ….which is really not true, but i don’t sell sex for money…that’s not true….i offer companionship….to pay for all you’re “free”stuff…well someone has to pay for all ya’ll ‘FREE’S” ….Did you REALLY think they were FREE? MAYBE TO YOU….BUT SOMEONE HAS TO PAY FOR THAT SHIT!

The words “common sense,” “wisdom,” “knowledge,” …..which of course would mean “intelligence” ….really doesn’t apply in this case. Because if you were knowledgeable in what the definitions of “whore” and “escort” was. …..or all these rights that WE ARE ALL SUPPOSIVE TO HAVE….that YOU DECIDED THAT I DIDNT HAVE THE RIGHT TO LIVE …JUST BECAUSE I WAS WRITING DOWN MY FEELINGS…”AND EXPRESSING” A TIME WHEN I WAS DOWN AND OUT…JUST LIKE EVERYONE IS RIGHT NOW….

Having “hostility,” distaste”, “hiprocrit”!!! HIPROCRIT………i don’t think I need to say anymore on that …i shouldn’t have to!

Click on title: What Are The 30 Human Rights

  • We Are All Born Free & Equal. (This says “WE ARE ALL”…This isn’t the case though, we sure aren’t equal)
    • We are all born free. We all have our own thoughts and ideas. We should all be treated in the same way
  • Don’t Discriminate. (well this everyone seems to “discriminate” against each other)
    • These rights belong to everybody,  whatever our differences
  • The Right to Life. (hmmmm the two ppl that told me to die doesnt seem to think so)
    • We all have the right to life, and to live in freedom and safety. 
  • No Slavery. (hmmm this is definitely questionable)
    • Nobody has any right to make us a slave. We cannot make anyone our slave. 
  • No Torture. (Does this say “NOBODY”???? HMMM another questionable one)
    • Nobody has any right to hurt us or to torture us. 
  • You Have Rights No Matter Where You Go. (hmmm well between the President/Government and everyone else, seems like sex workers aren’t allowed their rights)
    • I am a person just like you! 
  • We’re All Equal Before the Law. (REALLY???? SAYS WHO???)
    • The law is the same for everyone. It must treat us all fairly. 
  • Your Human Rights Are Protected by Law. (AGAIN….REALLY, SAYS WHO??? The law sleeps with sex workers then arrest them)
    • We can all ask for the law to help us when we are not treated fairly.
  • No Unfair Detainment.
    • Nobody has the right to put us in prison without good reason and keep us there, or to send us away from our country. 
  • The Right to Trial. (that aint true, everyone seems to be judge jury and hangman, at least when it comes to me anyways)
    • If we are put on trial this should be in public. The people who try us should not let anyone tell them what to do. 
  • We’re Always Innocent Till Proven Guilty. (nope again not true, im guilty just becaquse I’m a sex worker)
    • Nobody should be blamed for doing something until it is proven. When people say we did a bad thing we have the right to show it is not true. 
  • The Right to Privacy. (HUHHHHH???? WHAT PRIVACY??? If it’s not people being nosey, it’s the government)
    • Nobody should try to harm our good name. Nobody has the right to come into our home, open our letters, or bother us or our family without a good reason. 
  • Freedom to Move.
    • We all have the right to go where we want in our own country and to travel as we wish. 
  • The Right to Seek a Safe Place to Live (not according to the stash house laws)
    • If we are frightened of being badly treated in our own country, we all have the ri ght to run away to another country to be safe. 
  • Right to a Nationality.
    • We all have the right to belong to a country.
  • Marriage and Family.
    • Every grown-up has the right to marry and have a family if they want to. Men and women have the same rights when they are married, and when they are separated.
  • The Right to Your Own Things.(not according to the stash house laws when it pertains to sex workers)
    • Everyone has the right to own things or share them. Nobody should take our things from us without a good reason.
  • Freedom of Thought. (sometimes I wonder on this one)
    • We all have the right to believe in what we want to believe, to have a religion, or to change it if we want.
  • Freedom of Expression. (yea everyone has an expression alright, but when it’s not agreed by others’ …it’s wrong)
    • We all have the right to make up our own minds, to think what we like, to say what we think, and to share our ideas with other people.
  • The Right to Public Assembly.
    • We all have the right to meet our friends and to work together in peace to defend our rights. Nobody can make us join a group if we don’t want to.
    • We all have the right to take part in the government of our country. Every grown-up should be allowed to choose their own leaders.
  • Social Security. (AND WELL…this is gonna be gonna very shortly)
    • We all have the right to affordable housing, medicine, education, and childcare, enough money to live on and medical help if we are ill or old.
  • Workers’ Rights. (sex workers not included)
    • Every grown-up has the right to do a job, to a fair wage for their work, and to join a trade union.
  • The Right to Play (…..and be watched at the same time….)
    • We all have the right to rest from work and to relax
  • Food and Shelter for All. (I beg to differ, especailly with what all i was told and went thru last year, especially by men)
    • We all have the right to a good life. Mothers and children, peo ple who are old, unemployed or disabled, and all people have the right to be cared for.
  • The Right to Education.
    • Education is a right. Primary school should be free. We should learn about the United Nations and how to get on with others. Our parents can choose what we learn.
  • Copyright. (the library just tore this one up)
    • Copyright is a special law that protects one’s own artistic creations and writings; others cannot make copies without permission. We all have the right to our own way of life and to enjoy the good things that art, science and learning bring.
  • A Fair and Free World. (i guess this one depends on who you’re talking to)
    • There must be proper order so we can all enjoy rights and freedoms in our own country and all over the world.
  • Responsibility. (shiiiit!!! most seem to think they have all the rights and no responisiblities, again i guess it depends on who you’re talking to)
    • We have a duty to other people, and we should protect their rights and freedoms.


What are Civil Rights

Civil rights are an essential component of democracy. They’re guarantees of equal social opportunities and protection under the law, regardless of race, religion, or other characteristics. Examples are the rights to vote, to a fair trial, to government services, and to a public education. In contrast to civil liberties, which are freedoms secured by placing restraints on government, civil rights are secured by positive government action, often in the form of legislation.

Where Do Civil Rights Come From?

Unlike human rights or natural rights, in which people acquire rights inherently—perhaps from nature—civil rights must be given and guaranteed by the power of the state. Therefore, they vary greatly over time, culture, and form of government and tend to follow societal trends that condone or abhor types of discrimination. For example, the civil rights of the LGBTQ community have only recently come to the forefront of political debate in some democracies.

Examples of Civil Rights

Examples of civil rights include the right to vote, the right to a fair trial, the right to government services, the right to a public education, and the right to use public facilities. Civil rights are an essential component of democracy; when individuals are being denied opportunities to participate in political society, they are being denied their civil rights. In contrast to civil liberties, which are freedoms that are secured by placing restraints on government, civil rights are secured by positive government action, often in the form of legislation. Civil rights laws attempt to guarantee full and equal citizenship for people who have traditionally been discriminated against on the basis of some group characteristic. When the enforcement of civil rights is found by many to be inadequate, a civil rights movement may emerge in order to call for equal application of the laws without discrimination.

Unlike other rights concepts, such as human rights or natural rights, in which people acquire rights inherently, perhaps from God or nature, civil rights must be given and guaranteed by the power of the state. Therefore, they vary greatly over time, culture, and form of government and tend to follow societal trends that condone or abhor particular types of discrimination. For example, the civil rights of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) community have only recently come to the forefront of political debate in some Western democracies.

Know Your Rights

Updated February 21, 2017 | Factmonster Staff 

Throughout history, rulers and dictators have taken away people’s rights. In many parts of the world today people can’t worship as they please, talk freely, gather with groups of friends, or travel. If you feel that everyone is always telling you what to do and that you have no rights, you’re wrong! Children are protected by the same laws that protect adults, such as the Bill of Rights. Children also have their own rights, which were developed by the United Nations. It’s important to know your rights and to stand up for yourself.

The Bill of Rights

The Bill of Rights was added to the Constitution in the form of amendments. The chief purpose of the amendments was to protect the rights of individuals from the government’s interference. They guarantee rights such as religious freedom, freedom of the press, and trial by jury to all American citizens.

  • First Amendment: Freedom of religion, freedom of speech and the press, the right to assemble, the right to petition government.
  • Second Amendment: The right to form a militia and to keep and bear arms.
  • Third Amendment: The right not to have soldiers in one’s home.
  • Fourth Amendment: Protection against unreasonable search and seizure.
  • Fifth Amendment: No one can be tried for a serious crime unless indicted (accused) by a grand jury. No one can be forced to testify against herself or himself. No one can be punished without due process of law. People must be paid for property taken for public use.
  • Sixth Amendment: People have a right to a speedy trial, to legal counsel, and to confront their accusers.
  • Seventh Amendment: People have the right to a jury trial in civil suits exceeding $20.
  • Eighth Amendment: Protection against excessive bail (money to release a person from jail), stiff fines, and cruel and unusual punishment.
  • Ninth Amendment: Because there are so many basic human rights, not all of them could be listed in the Constitution. This amendment means that the rights that are enumerated cannot infringe upon rights that are not listed in the Constitution.
  • Tenth Amendment: Powers not given to the federal government by the Constitution belong to the states or the people.

Other Important Amendments

Thirteenth Amendment (1865): Slavery shall not be allowed in the U.S.

Nineteenth Amendment (1920): Women have the right to vote.

Twenty-sixth Amendment (1971): U.S. citizens who are 18 years of age or older have the right to vote. (Previously, they had to be 21 years old.)

Your Rights as a Child

In 1989, the United Nations adopted the Convention on the Rights of the Child because “the child, by reason of his physical and mental immaturity, needs special safeguards and care” and because “in all countries of the world, there are children living in exceptionally difficult conditions.” Following are highlights of the 41 articles of rights.

  1. Every child has a right to life.
  2. Every child has a right to a name at birth and a nationality.
  3. Every child has the right to live with his or her parent unless it is against the child’s best interests.
  4. Special protection shall be given to refugee children.
  5. Every child has the right to the highest standard of health and medical care possible.
  6. The child has a right to education. The state is to ensure that primary education is free and compulsory.
  7. No child shall be subjected to torture, cruel treatment, unlawful arrest, or deprivation of liberty.
  8. Children under 15 shall not be recruited into the armed forces.

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