My grandfather and his neighbours all took lawn care extremely seriously. My grandfather would put me on hold so he could look out the window at the new neighbours and grouse about the guy mowing the grass next door.
The next time I dropped by, he was back to discussing it. I turned around from where I was sitting on the radiator next to the front windows to see who he was talking about. After taking a closer look, I smiled at the lawnmower guy, got up, and went outside.
Should a kid who still puts stock in the tooth fairy, Easter bunny, and Santa Claus be making major decisions? Chief District Judge Jay Corpening of New Hanover County was reported as stating.
The example of a North Carolina youngster, age six, who was sent to court for allegedly stealing a tulip from a yard near his bus stop has garnered widespread media attention. The article in question.
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According to Boyer’s account in the report, she provided the youngster with a colouring book and crayons and instructed him to “draw a picture” while the proceedings continued.
Hunter argues that treatment, rather than putting a child as young as seven on probation, is the best way to deal with the kinds of behaviours that land children under the age of twelve in the juvenile justice system.
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Corpening, chief judge of the District Court, agrees and is spearheading the drive to alter the narrative. Should young children who still put faith in figures like Santa Claus, the Easter Bunny, and the Tooth Fairy be allowed to make such major decisions? Says Corpening, “I’m inclined to say no.
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For our children, “passing legislation like this may be incredibly important,” added Hunter. Once that shift occurs, I believe it will have far-reaching consequences.