Why is everyone being so silent about this mandatory contact racing especially when these administrators Mayors Governors are indicating that it would be mandated this is a complete violation of your privacy rights protected by the law no government agency or private Corporation should ever have the right did the man that you test for something medically or that you waive your rights to privacy with regards to your medical health. This is precisely why I oppose the death penalty. Not because of some kind of moral argument, I believe there are people who ought to be put down but our justice system is far too flawed for that to work as planned. One innocent person wrongfully executed is too many. I think that’s just it though, Missouri, and all the other states that continually vote against their best interests, do not value human dignity and justice unless it fits in their very narrow-minded view of who is worthy of said justice. Until we have a perfect justice system free of racism, bias, and favoritism, we should never pass permanent punishments for people. Death is a permanent punishment and so my argument is that our justice system cannot reliably justify any form of execution. I agree. And after trying to stay home for extended amounts of time I think we can all agree that being in jail must be absolutely brutal. I imagine it must completely break most people not making it possible to rehabilitate. That’s not what I’m saying. Perhaps shorter sentences for some? It also costs way too much money to keep people in there. It’s another area where we are behind in the world. We have way more people in jail per capita than a lot of other Autism Dad some people look up to their heroes I’m raising mine shirt. My favorite argument against the death penalty comes from a Terry Pratchett novel “The Carpet People” in which a King is prevented from throwing an enemy to his death. The argument is simple. In answer to the question ‘why not kill?’, here’s the quote: “Because It doesn’t matter what he is. It matters what we are.” No matter the innocence or guilt of the accused, the death penalty says more about us than it does about them.