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What are the most interesting facts you know?1. Mammoths were alive when they were building the pyramids(via TED Blog)Image Source: via National Geographic / Science Picture Co., Corbis2. It rains diamonds on Jupiter(via BBC News)Image Source: via DOGO News 3. Maine is the closest state to Africa(via ACSCDG) Image Source: via Proud to be American4. Humans share 50% of their DNA with bananas(via Mirror)Image Source: via Sneaker Report5. Betty White is older than sliced bread(via Huffington Post)Image Source: via Ryan Seacrest / Getty Images6. Turtles can actually breathe from their butts(via California Turtle and Tortoise Club)Image Source: via imgur / GandalfTheTartan7. Nintendo was founded in 1889(via Gizmodo)Image Source: via deviantART / PokeMarioFan648. Saudi Arabia imports their camels from Australia for meat production, because they focus on breeding animals for domestic and racing purposes(via BBC News)Image Source: via Fine Dining Lovers9. From the time it was discovered to the time they revoked its status as a planet, Pluto had not yet made a full trip around the Sun(via Wonderopolis)Image Source: via Planets for Kids10. An octopus has three hearts. Two hearts are used to pump blood to each of the octopus' lungs and the third pumps blood throughout the body.(via About Education)Image Source: via cerebrovortex11. Anne Frank, Martin Luther King Jr., and Barbara Walters were all born in the same year(via Biography)Image Source: via Break 12. When you get a kidney transplant, they leave your original kidneys in your body(via UCSF Medical Center)Image Source: via Vietnam Active Tourism 13. North Korea and Finland are separated by only one country(via Today I Found Out)Image Source: via imgur / tobeornottobe14. Vending machines are twice more likely to kill you than a shark is(via Freakonomics)Image Source: via Wikipedia15. The unicorn is the national animal of Scotland(via Scottish at Heart)Image Source: via ThinkGeek16. Peanuts are not actually nuts, are in fact legumes(via The Peanut Institute)Image Source: via Aaron Quinn 17. Every two minutes we take more photos than were taken during the entirety of the 19th century(via 1000 Memories Blog)Image Source: via izifunny
What single biggest hardship did you overcome in 2018?I moved to rural Thailand alone on January 7th, 2018.I didn’t know the language. Nobody speaks English except for my professor. I was silent for four months as I desperately tried to learn Thai. I went so crazy not talking for days at a time that I started talking to myself a lot. I understood my first full spoken Thai sentence in a conversation after 4 months. I could speak conversationally after 6 months. 11 months later, I speak very well. It is the fastest I have ever learned a language. And it. was. hard.I was the loneliest I’ve ever been. I had no friends. I didn’t have the ability to make friends since no one spoke my language. I was alone in my apartment constantly. I was an outsider everywhere I went, everyone stared at me for being the only white person. My family was sleeping when I was awake, opposite time zones. I wondered every day how I was going to make it. 11 months later, I have many Thai friends and foreign friends alike. I overcame that loneliness.Culture shock drove me crazy. I didn’t have anyone to talk to about it. People were touching me all the time and Americans do not like to be touched. People called me fat every day. They also called me beautiful. No one showed up to anything on time. I was eating foreign food that was too spicy for me and I missed American food but I had no access to it. Nobody understood sarcasm. I just wanted to scream all the time, but instead I was silent.I had no independence. I was basically an 8 year old again. People had to order food for me. People had to fill out forms for me to go to school, I signed papers that I had no idea what they said. I couldn’t travel alone because I couldn’t speak the language and I’d get lost. I didn’t have transportation so people had to pick me up and drop me off everywhere I went. I felt like a child and I hated it.Moving to rural Thailand was one of the hardest things I’ve ever done. But I gained a lot of mental toughness, a lot of new skills from all my free time spent alone, and I got to travel a whole country and experience a culture like I never have before. But man, was it hard.
Is it legal to have an unregistered off-the-grid (no birth certificate) baby in the USA?I was actually roommates with someone in College whose parents decided to have him “off-grid”. Let me just say this: Stop even entertaining the idea of having a baby off-grid. It really makes your child’s life unnecessarily hard and your kid will forever resent you for putting that pain on them.I’ll get into the details in a moment, but first let me address the question proposed above. Yes, technically speaking it is not a crime to have your baby off-the-grid in the U.S.A. However, a lot of details surrounding the event would be illegal. First of all, any licensed midwife or doctor is required by law to file a birth certificate or they actually risk losing their license and getting a misdemeanor. If you forced them or threatened them to not file the birth certificate that would make you a likely accomplice and would not go over well with the authorities.But let’s ignore that for a moment and just assume you know how to birth a child on your own and can do it in your basement without any professional medical physician there to oversee you (which would be the only way you could pull this off). In this case you wouldn’t get thrown in jail for failing to get a birth certificate and no crime would have been committed. However you just set up a very difficult life for your child.These are some of the things I was told from by my roommate who didn’t have a social security number until he was 20 years old.No, he could not get a (legal) jobQuite literally he didn’t qualify to get even a job at McDonalds. If you remember the last job you got no matter how prestigious or demeaning it was, you had to fill out a bunch of paperwork. Most of these forms require you to have a SSN (social security number) to properly fill them out. However the important one is the form labeled I-9. This form is required to be submitted by every employer after hiring a new employee. This form serves only one purpose, to determine that you are eligible to work in the United States. Your child (and my roommate) would not be able to complete this form which every employer must get filled out before starting employment with a new employee. Your child will not be able to get a job because of this.Yes, he can evade paying taxes.Okay, so this sounds like a perk I guess. But my roommate did not have to pay taxes. The government basically didn’t know he existed, so they never knew he was not paying. But then again he didn’t have a job. So would you rather have a job and pay some taxes or not ever be able to work except under the table for below minimum wage? Given that choice, taxes sound pretty awesome! Keep in mind that this also means your child is not eligible for any tax benefits or credits such as those that students get while going to college.No, You as the parent can not claim him as a dependent on your taxesYou’re already dealing with a child, wouldn’t it be great to get that child tax credit? Every year you'll basically be paying out of pocket for deciding not to get them a SSN.Yes, he can attend public school through 12th gradeHe would be able to attend school through high school without a social security number.No, he can not attend collegeWhile high school and lower education is okay, your child will never be able to attend collegeYes, he can go to the doctorThe doctor will still see your child and provide him his shots. However…No, he will not be covered under your family insurance (or qualify for Medicare/Medicaid)So you’ll need to plan on paying for all doctor appointments out of pocket.No, he can not travel abroad (even to Canada)You’d best hope none of your child’s friends decide to go to Cancun for spring break. Your child will not be eligible to leave the country or return to the US if he manages to leave (unless he plans to climb Trump’s wall)No, he will not be able to drive a carOkay, well nothing is stopping him from physically driving a car, but he would not be able to get a driver’s license and thus, can not LEGALLY drive. Hope he doesn’t get pulled over.No, he will not be able to voteOnce old enough he will not be able to register to vote.Yes, he can avoid the draftWell the good news is that like taxes, he can skirt the requirement to join the draft when he turns 18.No, he can’t get a loanThis means no credit cards, no car loan, no home, nothing. I’m sure plenty of people will claim these are all evil anyway, but these have powerful impacts on someone’s life. There might be times he needs it. (and when used properly none of these are bad things).No, he will not have a credit scoreThis goes with the above one, but he will not be able to work on this which affects your entire life/future. This also will disqualify him from renting most homes or apartments he is looking at.Basically your child will be treated as an illegal immigrant. Why put them through this when they are entitled to the benefits that the United States provides its citizens? There are people in other countries dying to get what your child is entitled to and you are (considering) denying your child those abilities? It just doesn’t make sense.Get them a SSN and if your child decides at 20 that he wants to live off-the-grid than he can burn his Social Security Card and go in the woods and hide from the government. But don’t be selfish enough to make that decision for them.My roommate resents his parents for not giving him a SSN. While all his friends in high school were driving, he couldn’t. While his friends go to Cancun for spring break, he had golden handcuffs in the U.S. and can’t leave. And worst of all he said was that while all his friends were earning money from jobs in high school, he couldn’t get a job.The job part was the hardest for him. He couldn’t leave the house or move out when he turned 18. He was stuck at home.Him working on getting a social security number was difficult and took him two years. He started when he turned 18 to get one once he realized he couldn’t go to college, he couldn’t get a job, he couldn’t rent an apartment, and thus will never really be able to be independent from his parents. It took two years and then at 20 he was able to get one and start working and going to school.He forever resented his parents. Don’t be those parents…
What were some “red flags” new hires shouldn't ignore when starting a new job?Let’s discuss 10 red flags to watch for within the first 3 months of your job. 3 months gives you ample time to find. My credentials for this answer: 20+ years in the corporate America cube farm. Fortune 500, mid-level, and start-ups. Ready…Let’s go get it.Has your job, in the first few weeks, suddenly morphed into something different from the job role on your employment contract? And, if you call management out on it, and they use silly phrases like not “being flexible”. Congratulations, you’ve found your first red flagAside: If you learn nothing else from this post, read this: “Flexible” and “Team Player” mean do more work, but not get paid for it. Learn this quickly. Because the most important thing every morning is waking up, looking in the mirror, and being able to respect yourself.If you work in a job as a “doer”, such as developer, builder of things, etc., do you find yourself booked up in many meetings? Then congratulations, you’ve discovered a red flag. “Doers” should not be in too many meetings. Because gasp…they need time to actually do stuff. If management cannot squash this early so you can do what you do best, you’ve found yourself at a mismanaged company.In the first few weeks of joining a company, do you notice lots of “cliques” and keep running into “unexpected, unspoken rules?” If so, you’ve dug up another red flag.I remember working at a company years back, doing development. In my interview, I was crystal clear…”I don’t like filling out a lot of paperwork to push code. I just want to code, test quickly, and push it out there.” Alas, 3 weeks after getting hired, management “revealed” that every code push needs a 3 page document filled out, a web form filled out, 3 layers of approval, just to get a change in. It’s ridiculous. The more red tape, the bigger the red flag.Does your company push “social-time” off hours and unnecessary get-togethers? Do they push, and I mean push charities, social justice groups, and other hootenanny garbage? Congratulations, you’ve found another red flag. Nowhere in any standard employment contract anywhere, does it state you must be active with charity, social justice causes, and any of that other garbage. Nor should it, because none of that has one iota to do with your job and the company making money. Not one iota. So if it’s pushed on you, run for the hills.Does your company value “in-office” time more than they do accomplishments during your work hours? If so, you’ve found another archaic, and detrimental red-flag. If I get 8 hours of work done in 2 hours, then what I do after that shouldn’t matter. Because, it’s not like corporate will pay you more for additional effort. Great bosses will let you leave early and give flex time when you pump out work quickly.Do scheduled meetings always run over time, or start late, or both? Congratulations, you’ve found another red-flag. Time wasters. Also, meetings, especially corporate meetings, are notorious for posturing and politics. And if you aren't a fan of meetings like me, then this is a HUGE red flag. Meetings should have an agenda, allow no rambling, and get to the point quick. As in, who is doing what, who needs help, and when can we expect things to get done. That’s it. No more.Are you having a hard time finding a document about annual raises and bonuses? As in, you do “x” and “y”, and this is how you advance. And when you ask about it, does your manager hem and haw or avoid the subject. Congratulations, you’ve found another red flag found at 90% or more of corporate jobs.Does the majority of people at or above your level use unnecessary buzz words to describe something? As in, can you find a word from grade 5 to grade 7 on the Flesch-Kincaid reading level to replace their silly buzzword, and not only keep the meaning of what they were trying to say, but enhance it? Congratulations, you’ve found another red flag. The key to communication is simplicity and clarity. And buzzwords violate both those rules. And if we can’t have a simple conversation about “my contract” and not “annual incentive protocol”, then we have a red flag on our hands.Do the dumbest people get promoted, and the superstars get passed over or marginalized? Congratulations young padawan, you’ve uncorked another red flag. And this, like #7, happens at 90% or more of corporate companies. It’s red flag football, and you never score a touchdown.Does your new company change “direction” every 2–4 weeks? Pat yourself on the back detective, you’ve found another red flag. If management cannot figure out what to do, and they get paid large coin to do one job, then you’ve found yourself at an insane asylum. Best to pull the cord and exit stage left.Heed these 10 rules my friends, they just might save your life down the road.
Can you buy a machine gun at a gun show as many Democrats are suggesting?This question unwittingly I believe exposes the problem with the overall gun control debate better than most from both sides. That is we are often talking past each other and not paying attention to each other at all, not to mention that we are entrenched in our points of view and aren’t really having a debate or a discussion.Yes, you can buy and legally own a fully automatic machine gun in the United States. You can even buy one at a gun show, as long as you follow the rules established by Federal and local law. Machine gun ownership is highly regulated and requires an extensive background check. The gun is in a national database and you have to report transportation of the weapon across state lines. There are criminal penalties if you violate the law, which is the National Firearms Act of 1934.The NFA was very successful at getting machine guns out of the hands of criminals and was in fact supported by the National Rifle Association. Sure, there will be the occasional criminal who will violate the law but outside of a Miami Vice episode fully automatic weapons are rare and, when privately owned, in the possession of a law abiding citizen who pays taxes and follows the rules administered by the ATF. The rules are tough but most people accept them as reasonable. The weapons in question are not used in the execution of a crime and can be considered safe and “well regulated.”The so called “anti-gun” position, and for the record you can count me in that group, tends to focus on relatively cosmetic and emotional appeals to gun control. That’s understandable due to the horrors we’ve seen, but things like the assault weapons ban and, here in New York, restrictions on magazines, tended to annoy the more knowledgeable gun enthusiast and lead to a breakdown in dialogue between those who are upset about the carnage and those who have a desire to own and use firearms. There was always going to be some disagreement, but that there is no discussion just compounds the tragedy.The recent events in Las Vegas were horrible. No reasonable person will deny that there needs to be some kind of rational debate and discussion. There will be people on both sides who might disagree with that of course, but if you accept the premise of the NFA in regulating weapons from the Al Capone era you already have a basis for dialogue. The problem is that Las Vegas is an outlier and it doesn’t address most of the actual carnage.Most gun deaths in the United States are not like Las Vegas. We have approximately 33,000 each year. 2/3 of them are suicides. Women firearms deaths are largely from domestic violence. In these cases the good guy with the gun might just be, due to mental illness or uncontrolled anger, actually the bad guy. Then there’s the deaths due to accidents or misuse. Ironically, the gun purchased for self defense is far more dangerous to the owner and their loved ones than it is protection against a violent stranger.To me, as a person who thinks guns should be regulated more rigorously, the questions about bans and appeals to the Second Amendment are distractions. I think the NRA acts like those tobacco companies back in the day that paid doctors to opine on the health benefits of cigarettes or who paid celebrity endorsers to smoke. We have a trade organization representing an unscrupulous group of businessmen who are exploiting our emotions, fears, and yes, our self-image as Americans, to sell a dangerous consumer good and avoid appropriate oversight.These businessmen, like their counterparts in the tobacco industry, would like to sell a large amount of product at a profit that depends on people having an image of themselves and of the world around them that beggars reality. It requires that we buy into it. There isn’t a huge market for the kinds of firearms you use to get a gold medal in the biathlon at the Winter Olympics, nor is there a big enough market for guns used to put meat on the table. Hunting as a sport is shrinking every year and we don’t do particularly well at international shooting competitions considering. The market where there’s money and profit requires that people see themselves in need of a weapon that can be used for self-defense or that mimics the kind of weapon designed and used for war. It’s a market that benefits from minimal regulation and not even the most reasonable requirements for education, insurance or screening. To push this marketing the trade organization paints a picture of a dystopian, dangerous America where you need a gun on you at all times and where you have to be afraid of your government and of strangers when if you want to see the real threat of gun ownership you just have to look in a mirror.So, do I think that we should ban guns? Absolutely not. I think a law abiding adult should be able to own one subject to the law and with a clear understanding of the risks. I also think you should be allowed to enjoy a cigar.I tend to think the Democrats are more often right on the issue, but then I also remember when Republicans like Governor Ronald Reagan were on the forefront of gun control. In the current situation where we are polarized and not talking to each other and each national party in entrenched it’s important to keep in mind that maybe what we really need is to start a discussion and that the consensus we’ve had since 1934 on automatic weapons might be a good place to start. Yes, we can have reasonable gun laws that work for all of us, but maybe we better start looking at the bigger problems, which aren’t what makes the headlines. We can start by having a discussion and respecting each other.
What are some mind-blowing facts about Japan?A lot of things have already been said! But I will share a few more based on my personal experiences & visits to a few Japanese corporates!Gifting is a religion there. The companies overburdened with souvenirs. a) Tokyo Stock Exchangeb) CITIZEN Factory: A famous Japanese company for Digital equipments. They welcomed with Cap, good luck charms, pen etc.c) TCS Japan: Not purely Japanese but the Japanese branch of an indian company2. Heavy reliance on Seafood / Non-Vegetarian: Being an Indian vegetarian, it can be very difficult to survive in Japan without prior preparations. A funny incident happened when one of my friends asked for vegetarian options in a hotel to which the waiter replied if “Ohh, you are pure veg! So only egg or fish will do”!It’s just a huge tuna fish-head. Nothing worth seeing :P3. Strong focus on detailing In India, we don’t really know what detailing mean. Apart from warm-seater toilets and technologically advanced traffic system, even their menus are detailed for various spice levels.4. Tokyo Stock Xchange: They must be the only stock exchange who use opposite signs. The stocks which are improving are shown in red while the falling stocks are shown in green. They have interesting reasoning for that! Want to take a guess? Comment section, please!5. Indian Food: A little bit of patriotism is necessary, right! For a risk-averse person like me who doesn’t take risk when it comes to food, I searched for Indian restaurants. I finally stumbled upon a scene in a Tokyo Hotel which was mind-blowing! India-Pakistan rivalry is well-known but who knew the two flags can be seen together on the streets of Tokyo. This restaurant was run by Shaikh Sahab, a Pakistani who got so emotional to know that I am an Indian. He offered a delicious free tandoori chicken! What more can you expect? Much love, sir! <36. Cars: The most exquisite models of cars in any country. McLaren, Porsche, Ferrari etc. you name it!It was an extremely interesting country for me to explore! I wish you all the luck for the Tokyo Olympics 2020.Last but not the least, it would be a shame to not show the beauty of Tokyo and what their cleanliness is all about.I will keep adding !Thanks for reading :) . Have a nice day!
How can I convince my husband to name our daughter “Yunique”? He said people would pick on her. But if somebody picks on her, they are not the kind of people she would want to be friends with anyway.QUESTION: How do I convince my husband to name our daughter Yunique?OBJECTIVE: You didn’t mention your reason or intended purpose in naming your child a misspelled version of “unique.”There’s nothing wrong with wanting to give your child an unusual name, especially if the child will have a very simple and common, usually one-syllable, last name, such as Smith or Jones.In most instances, the objective of most parents seems to be the same: to give their child a name that will be different enough that the child will stand out, be more identifiable than others and be remembered. However, as your husband may already realize, the end result is usually the opposite of what’s desired.OPTIONS:UNUSUAL: The last 30–40 years, the unusual names given to girls that are pleasant and easy to remember are names like Morgan, Brooke, Madison, Taylor, and Mercedes.Those names, though unusual, are easy to pronounce and, because they are spelled according to the rules of English, they’re easy to remember.BEYOND UNUSUAL: These unusual names are names no one has ever heard before and are nearly impossible to pronounce and remember because their spellings and pronunciations violate the rules of English.EXAMPLES: Chamia, Yunique or Younique, Darneicea, Shawntre, Mireya, Quincious, Shachaamah, Tanikqua, Nailaha, Jericka, Daaimah, Peyshiannse, Ajuleeon, Tiyasis and Nzinga. CONSEQUENCES: A teacher noted in his answer to this question that every student he’s known with one of these “unusual” names has NOT DONE well academically. That is signNow and should be taken seriously.I was always frustrated as a teacher, because, though every student deserves to have teachers show their respect for them by at least remembering their respective names. I couldn’t always give them that. That wasn’t fair to them.A young employee of an office-supply store has one of those nice, unusual names — Taylor — that she’s constantly answering questions about because, in order to be “different,” her mother twisted its spelling into the unpronounceable “Taylre.” when “Taylor” is different enough. This young woman said she doesn’t mind the questions, but customers do, because it puts them in the embarrassing position of having to ask how to pronounce her name.My daughter wanted to name her daughter Ashley with the family name we share — Stephenson — as her middle name, but with a last name beginning with “S,” it meant the child’s initials would be A.S.S. She opted to put the probability of teasing and her child’s potential feelings first by choosing a different first name. Because I don’t like the old-fashioned nature of names like mine, spending a lifetime stuck with it hasn’t been fun.The point is, it’s very unkind, and can actually signNow the level of cruelty, to give our children names which they may not enjoy having.What sort of nicknames are the other children likely to call Yunique? Ninny? Neeny? You-ee? You-nee? Doesn’t Yunique rhyme with geek, wreak and creep?YOUR SOLUTION: Relying on the notion that those who pick on your daughter because of her name “are not the kind of people she would want to be friends with anyway” is naive — the response of an adult who’s ignoring reality in favor of trying to feel superior or “better than” in order to rise above the pettiness of bullying.That’s a concept a child cannot grasp. She will be hurt by the words others say, and that’s the only thing she’ll be able to understand. She’ll believe other kids are making fun of her because she isn’t good enough.In addition, that notion doesn’t teach her effective coping skills and how to get along with others and maintain relationships.CONCLUSION: Obviously, you and your husband need to agree on the name that’s chosen for your unborn baby, with “agree” being the operative word here. This means one parent doesn’t impose his/her will on the other parent.I urge you to seriously consider your husband’s reasons for not wanting the child you share to have the name you’ve chosen, as well as your child’s potential feelings, before committing to a decision.
My retained and paid attorney failed to show up in court (on my behalf), Now he is ignoring me. His law firm apologized but the damage is done. What should I do?Write a letter to the lawyer and managing partner at the firm describing in detail:when you retained them,what you paid them and when (enclose a copy of the engagement letter if you have one - many states require written agreements - if you don’t have one, mention that no written engagement letter was provided. Also enclose a copy of any receipt for payment),what services he was supposed to provide,what he failed to do,when the hearing he missed took place and what the hearing was for,what happened as a result of his failure to appear,how you were damaged as a result of his failure to appear,stating the fact that he apologized and how (phone, email - if email enclose a copy) and whenrequesting full refund of the retainer,and advising that you are reporting the attorney and the firm to the State Bar Association.Show that a “cc” of the letter including enclosures is going to the State Bar.Be sure to date your letter, include your full name and contact information, and to keep a copy of the letter and all other documents you are enclosing for yourself.Contact your State Bar Association and tell them you want to report this incident. They may have a form for you to fill out. If so, get it, complete it, and submit it with a copy of your letter to the attorney and all enclosures. If not, send them a letter telling them you are filing a grievance and enclosing a copy of the letter to the attorney and enclosures.A Bar representative may call you after you file your grievance for more information.If you suffered signNow damage beyond the loss of fees paid, contact an attorney who handles legal malpractice cases to see whether you have a viable claim. Most attorneys will meet with you for free initially to evaluate your case.
What are some of the strangest gun control proposals you can come up with?Banning guns based on how they look versus how they function.Banning guns based on a projectile being 1/1000th inch bigger than others equally capable.Banning guns based on the diameter or markings on their barrel that have no bearing on its ability to function.Making existing gun owners wait 8 days to take possession of a gun as a “cooling off” period.Banning possession of sheet metal or plastic boxes with springs because these, after all, are some of the most dangerous objects on the planet.Banning and not banning aforementioned boxes based on the number of rounds they hold but allowing the exact same box to be sold legally if it possesses the correct markings on the bottom.Having a one-gun-a-month law to prevent gun trafficking or straw purchases but allow anyone a lifetime waiver of that restriction by simply sending a form to the state saying they are a collector. Any reason for collecting is permissible (“In the event of a zombie apocalypse” is an acceptable reason).Where you live determines your ability to own a gun in the same state.Telling victims of home invasion they are to be arrested and treated as criminals because of the property someone else took from them.Being so concerned about privacy rights that you demand any would-be gun owner waive their HIPAA rights for life to make sure they aren’t “dangerous”.Declaring 18 through 20 year olds children and barring them from exercising their right to own a gun. But that’s the only right they are too immature or unable to exercise as a legal adult at those ages.Compiling lists of guns and gun owners in the utterly illogical belief that a couple pieces of paper solves crimes.Banning the publication of computer code or plans for firearms that are freely available in printed form without restriction. Hating two parts of the Bill of Rights is pretty impressive stuff.Demand that we have noise dampening devices on vehicles and hearing protection on around machinery that can damage hearing in an instant as a public safety measure but regulate the same for firearms to the point it takes 9–10 months and Federal and State permission to own. And not all states will allow you to protect your hearing.Requiring a person to be fingerprinted, photographed and provide a background check and at least two days of training at their own expense and submit the application within 3 days for a license to allow them to apply to purchase a handgun. It is not a “permit-to-possess” but merely a permission slip to fill out a form.Declaring that items meant to safely hold a firearm in order to use it are too dangerous to have fitted to a gun.Buttons are verboten.Changing the color or finish on a gun makes it illegal to sell as “unsafe”.Declaring any semi-automatic rifle an “assault rifle” regardless of age, caliber or feed type.Declaring a Marlin or equivalent tube-fed .22LR semi-auto rifle an “assault weapon”.Allowing anyone via hearsay to claim someone is suspicious or may have violent tendencies and have their guns taken away from them without Due Process.I can go on. And on and on. All strange and ones I could have never come up with on my own.Note for the Irony Challenged: Every single item on this list is an actual law or regulation in force today somewhere in the United States.