Name That Dish

Wild Swordfish, Garlicky Baby Greens, Red Potato Mash, Mango Salsa

South West Chicken, Pomegranate Salsa and Seafront Rice Pilaf with Broccoli

Vesuvio Skirt, Chaffed Yuknos, Pesto Baked Romas and Buffalo Mozzarella

Mystery Dish...See If You Can Guess

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4 Responses to Name That Dish

  1. Zee says:

    Trayvon was necessary to pvenert death or great bodily harm to himself?The extent of his actual injuries will be extremely relevant. Of course, he has an advantage here as the sole survivor, and his testimony on the subject must be weighed with that in mind. He has an obvious motive to lie. Of course, if the evidence reveals that Trayvon was not the aggressor and Zimmerman shot him nonetheless, the defense cannot prevail.***What I think poses the most difficult question is if both were in reasonable fear of the other. Suppose Trayvon did attack Zimmerman and was justified in doing so, because he reasonably believed that he was in danger. Then Zimmerman too, reasonably believed that he was in danger and responded by shooting Trayvon.In this scenario, the statute provides that the stand your ground justification is not available to a person who initially provokes the use of force against himself unless the person has tried to escape or has indicated clearly to the other (in this case Trayvon) that he has no intention to use force. So the question will be whether Zimmerman was the initial aggressor and whether he ceased to be and made his intentions clear to Trayvon. There can be little doubt that Zimmerman set these events in motion, but it is obvious that the roles of aggressor and victim can change as circumstances change. Whether they did or did not here will depend on the facts as they are developed.Thus, despite what has been reported regarding what led up to the confrontation, the final jusgment will depend upon what actually happened at the moment of the confrontation as reasonably seen through the eyes of the two participants. Lurking in the background is the question of racial bias. It not only goes to the question of whether it should constitute a federal crime, but whether or not Mr. Zimmerman’s racial views, if any, caused him to be suspicious, to follow Trayvon and ultimately decide to shoot him. The case is not easy, but it is now going to be tried in the justice system where it belongs not in the media.

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  3. Delmar Cassa says:

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