You know, it's a damn big world, and it ought to be a relatively simple thing to hide out in it, if you are willing to lead an uncomplicated and quiet life. Yet fugitives of both the short- and long-term variety get nabbed. Why? My theory is that the same impulses that led them to a state of fugitivity in the first place lead them to do things to call attention to themselves.
Hence, if you're a woman inclined to imprison and sexually assault a 19-year-old Mormon missionary 30 years ago, you're likely to the the sort of woman also inclined to arrange for rogue Korean scientists to clone your dog. HENCE YOUR DOWNFALL.
I hope the dog was worth it.
Last 5 posts by Ken White
- Popehat Goes To The Opera: Un ballo in maschera - August 19th, 2017
- Department of Justice Uses Search Warrant To Get Data On Visitors to Anti-Trump Site - August 14th, 2017
- America At The End of All Hypotheticals - August 14th, 2017
- Lawsplainer: Why John Oliver Is Anti-Diversity Now - August 11th, 2017
- Anatomy of a Scam, Chapter 15: The Wheels, They Grind - August 10th, 2017