Causing trouble and therefore stopping something from continuing as usual:
His teacher described him as a noisy, disruptive influence in class.
Changing the traditional way that an industry operates, especially in a new and effective way:
Loosening the reins
When justice is relegated to a plaything, which can be abused effortlessly – as in a Candid Camera-like event.
When justice turns out to be nothing more than throwing sand in the eyes, merely putting on a show, using words without content, in accordance with the meaning of the word ‘Post Truth’ and no authority or point of contact establishes that the judiciary did not have the possibility or the power to deal with the issue in a natural way and is therefore mistaken in every possible way.
Then we have a justice paradox, which is at odds with its function as a pillar in society.
To put justice to shame is immanently contrary to what justice is.
verb [ T ]
To put someone or something into a lower or less important rank or position:
She resigned when she was relegated to a desk job.
The story was relegated to the middle pages of the paper.
If a football team is relegated, it is moved down to a lower division:
If Southampton lose again they may be relegated from the Premier League to the First Division.
The created tug-of-war at justice is sometimes, as the saying goes, hanging by a thread (=the odds are not over yet, but it is very little).
Justice cannot take a measure against a person which
is incompatible in every way
is of no consequence,
is based on nothing,
and which everyone knows is preposterous and completely useless
Justice is being used to do things that are wrong
Justice is being used to do things contrary to what is intended.
Justice is being called into question.
Justice can be easily hacked.
A short circuit within the judiciary.
The pitfalls of justice.
Justice becomes the means to do unfortunate things, incongruent with the law of nature.
There is a drift away from justice.
- This is contrary to the ethics of justice.
- The case of Liam Allan is a case in point.
- It cannot be ignored that the judiciary sometimes treats the concept of ‘legal truth’ loosely!
- There is the concept: ‘A misleading truth’ as Harvard professor Michael Sandel explains and there is the expression: ‘everyone has his truth’.
- On the other hand, if afterwards it is established that the judiciary, for whatever reason, was mistaken, one may question such a concept of ‘legal truth’!
- Justice, of course, does not have the aura of perfection.
- When you throw honesty overboard you at least do not get the legal truth, as you can see in the cases in this website.
- Miscarriage of justice is not an appropriate description when it is admitted that you can effortlessly subvert justice.
- There are cases where you find that the person, framed by justice entities – ends up in a legal bubble, for example the aforementioned Ricky Jackson, who spent 39 years in prison.
- In such a case, the term ‘miscarriage of justice’ is not the appropriate description.
- That the judiciary can do wrong things, is shown in the article in ‘De Standaard’ of spring 2016 (further in this website)
- The article speaks of the rottenness of the judiciary.
- The article speaks of the rot of justice.
- The article speaks of ‘verdicts written too fast’, this used to be called ‘bad verdicts’.
- The article says that judges do not dare to go so far as to say that they do not trust their own judgements.
- When the ‘verdicts are too quickly written’, i.e. sloppy, in other words, bad verdicts, it tends to mean that the verdicts cannot be trusted.
1 Are these photographers CHEATING?
15 dec. 2018
2 The David Beckham Statue Prank
11 mrt. 2019
4 New video shows allegedly intoxicated pilot trying to board plane l ABC News
5 One Universal Lesson from a Famous Failure | Jay Shetty | Goalcast
6 Violent Scarecrow Prank
19 mei 2011