--- In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, Sal Sunshine <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
> Exactly, you said it much better than I did.  It's not just fear of
> rules, it's fear of the unknown,  capricious nature of how the
> are enforced and even what the rules might be from day-to-day.
> And Judy knows perfectly well that no store has "goons," no
> would be called,  the rules are posted for all to see, and are
> very few in number.  The comparison is ludicrous on a number of

Just remarkable how far some people will go to twist
the discussion and switch examples in midstream in
order to obscure the point being made when they're
having trouble addressing it.

The comparison was to somebody changing their screen
name on FFL to avoid being identified with a group of
naysayers, of which it was said that it was a "shame"
that TMers experienced "fear" of what the TMO might
"do to them."

That characterization of that example was ludicrous
on a number of levels.  *Of course* you can dream up
examples that would actually fit the characterization,
but as both Sal and Rick know, those much more dire
examples weren't what I was talking about.

> Sal
> On May 20, 2006, at 11:44 AM, Rick Archer wrote:
> >  > Just like the beachgoers in my town are afraid that if
> >  > they don't put on shirts and shoes, the store's goons
> >  > will prevent them from going into the store to buy a
> >  > six-pack.
> >  >
> >  > Come on, Sal, you're not dumb.  To characterize that
> >  > level of "afraid" as an example of "the fear factor"
> >  > is just silly.
> >
> >  But the comparison here is that someone may report you as having
> > into a
> >  store shirtless, even though you didn't. You're then called
before a
> >  committee, not told who your accuser was or given a chance to
> >  yourself, and then banished from the store for an indefinite

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