History Awesome / LawAndOrder

19th Jan '16 7:31:50 PM creader
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* The AbusiveParents from "Indifference" (Season 1,) severely physically abused their elder daughter (resulting in the child's death) and both have shown a large indifference to said daughter's death or their son. They get karma in two big ways:
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* The AbusiveParents from "Indifference" (Season 1,) 1, Episode 9) severely physically abused their elder daughter (resulting in the child's death) and both have shown a large indifference to said daughter's death or their son. They get karma in two big ways:

-->'''Judge Erdheim:''' Yes, you have. Jacob Lowenstein, having been found guilty of murder in the second degree by depraved indifference to human life, this court sentences you to 25 years to life in a state penitentiary.
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-->'''Judge --->'''Judge Erdheim:''' Yes, you have. Jacob Lowenstein, having been found guilty of murder in the second degree by depraved indifference to human life, this court sentences you to 25 years to life in a state penitentiary.
19th Jan '16 7:31:07 PM creader
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* The AbusiveParents from "Indifference" (Season 1,) severely physically abused their elder daughter (resulting in the child's death) and both have shown a large indifference to said daughter's death or their son. They get karma in two big ways: ** Mrs. Perez, the girl's teacher, testifies on seeing marks on the girl's body that indicated physical abuse. When she is about to leave, she gives just one word to the mother. Just one and it's effect is lasting. --->'''Mrs. Perez:''' ''Bitch.'' ** The judge gives this [[TheReasonYouSuckSpeech brutal teardown]] on the two at the end. --->'''Judge Erdheim:''' As eloquent as your counsel was in your behalf, you are not the victim here, Mrs. Lowenstein. The victim was an innocent 6-year-old girl who couldn't defend herself. On the count of manslaughter in the first degree, the court sentences you to 7-10 years in a women's correctional facility. [to Dr. Lowenstein] As for you, sir, from this seat, I thought I had witnessed every degradation, every monstrosity possible, but you, Doctor, are beyond contempt. You have helped a woman destroy herself. You engineered the tragedy of a little girl's death. But you took pretty good care of yourself, didn't you? --->'''Dr. Lowenstein:''' Your honor, I've lost my family. -->'''Judge Erdheim:''' Yes, you have. Jacob Lowenstein, having been found guilty of murder in the second degree by depraved indifference to human life, this court sentences you to 25 years to life in a state penitentiary.
18th Dec '15 7:43:30 AM freefall4242
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* Season 7, episode 1 gave us Mrs. Rankin, the victim. The first shot is of her pleading with an unseen man, trying to talk him down from killing her. She seems oddly in control of her voice, until he takes her out of the car. At that point, she starts screaming and fighting. Later on, we learn Mrs. Rankin wasn't doing nothing: she carried a tape recorder on her, to record her lectures for the classes she was teaching, and had secretly used it to record her conversation in the car with the killer. The tape recorder was found in her purse where the killer dumped it, but the cassette? ''Found near where she was killed.'' That means she had to have somehow slipped the tape out of the recorder under the killer's nose, then dropped it without him noticing. It's rare we get an awesome victim on the show, but Mrs. Rankin certainly counts.
13th Oct '15 2:40:35 PM Night
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* In "Profile", the police arrest a man who had been shooting minorities feeling that they got special treatment and had "invaded" his old neighborhood. One of the victims (an elderly black man) survives, and testifies against him. When the defense attorney asks how the victim is so sure his client was the shooter (the shooter always approached from behind, said "Welcome To The Neighborhood", and fired), the victim gives a beautiful response.
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* In "Profile", the police arrest a man who had been shooting minorities feeling that they got special treatment and had "invaded" his old neighborhood. One of the victims (an elderly black man) survives, and testifies against him. When the defense attorney asks how the victim is so sure his client was the shooter (the shooter always approached from behind, said "Welcome To The Neighborhood", (it was night and fired), the man was wearing a cap pulled down), the victim gives a beautiful response.
13th Oct '15 2:37:27 PM Night
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** Even earlier than that, when they talk to him first about how he survived: he turned and ran from the guy when the gun came out, where the other victims mostly froze. --> '''Mr. Jackson:''' D-Day, 761st Battalion, Omaha Beach. I saw what happened to people who didn't break for cover!
26th Aug '15 5:08:17 AM schwarzewitwe2
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* Nora Lewin has many. Despite being an academic she repeatedly proves that those who try to push her around or intimidate her can't and she makes that very clear to them. Like the Judge who tries to make her drop the case against a prominent conductor. She might be the weakest DA but she did prove herself.
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* Nora Lewin has many. Despite being an academic academic, she repeatedly proves that those who try to push her around or intimidate her can't - and she makes that very clear to them. Like the Judge who tries to make her drop the case against a prominent conductor. She might be the weakest DA but she did prove herself.

* The episode, "For the Defense," is full of them. First, Connie Rubirosa manages to stick it to Marcus Woll while she's being cross examined, then Mike Cutter goads Woll into saying something that makes some previously excluded (and pretty damning) evidence admissible, and finally, when Woll and his attorney seek a plea bargin, a lighter sentence in exchange for his testimony against the hit man he hired, Mike turns it down:
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* The episode, episode "For the Defense," is full of them. First, Connie Rubirosa manages to stick it to Marcus Woll while she's being cross examined, then Mike Cutter goads Woll into saying something that makes some previously excluded (and pretty damning) evidence admissible, and finally, when Woll and his attorney seek a plea bargin, bargain, a lighter sentence in exchange for his testimony against the hit man he hired, Mike turns it down:
26th Aug '15 5:06:32 AM schwarzewitwe2
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spelling
*** As a side note, another [=MoA=] for Shiff was walking into the interrogation room and, with just a ''look'', gets Jack and the cops to leave.
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*** As a side note, another [=MoA=] for Shiff Schiff was walking into the interrogation room and, with just a ''look'', gets Jack and the cops to leave.

* Nora Lewin has many. Despite being a academic she repeatly proves that those who try to push her around or intimiate her can't and she makes that very clear to them. Like the Judge who tries to make her drop the case against a prominent conductor. She might be the weakest DA but she did prove herself.
to:
* Nora Lewin has many. Despite being a an academic she repeatly repeatedly proves that those who try to push her around or intimiate intimidate her can't and she makes that very clear to them. Like the Judge who tries to make her drop the case against a prominent conductor. She might be the weakest DA but she did prove herself.
21st Aug '15 5:36:09 PM creader
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30th Jun '15 9:19:01 AM Temmere
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*** That earlier case (in "Fools for Love") deserves mention as well. The killers were a boyfriend-and-girlfriend team who raped and murdered several women, including the girlfriend's younger sister. (The case was inspired by Karla Homolka and Paul Bernardo.) The girlfriend claims she only went along with it all because she feared for her life, so the cops and [=DAs=] give her a light plea agreement and go after the boyfriend. But as things move along it becomes clear that she's as bad as he is, and maybe even worse. They convict the boyfriend, and then at the girlfriend's allocution [=McCoy=] starts asking her questions that expose to everyone (including, unfortunately, her parents) how depraved she is. The judge rejects the plea agreement. The defense attorney objects, saying that [=McCoy=] bated the judge, and the judge just says, "Well it worked."
to:
*** That earlier case (in "Fools for Love") deserves mention as well. The killers were a boyfriend-and-girlfriend team who raped and murdered several women, including the girlfriend's younger sister. (The case was inspired by Karla Homolka and Paul Bernardo.) The girlfriend claims she only went along with it all because she feared for her life, so the cops and [=DAs=] give her a light plea agreement and go after the boyfriend. But as things move along it becomes clear that she's as bad as he is, and maybe even worse. They convict the boyfriend, and then at the girlfriend's allocution [=McCoy=] starts asking her questions that expose to everyone (including, unfortunately, her parents) how depraved she is. The judge rejects the plea agreement. The defense attorney objects, saying that [=McCoy=] bated [[BatmanGambit bated]] the judge, and the judge just says, "Well it worked."
30th Jun '15 9:01:34 AM Temmere
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*** That earlier case (in "Fools for Love") deserves mention as well. The killers were a boyfriend-and-girlfriend team who raped and murdered several women, including the girlfriend's younger sister. (The case was inspired by Karla Homolka and Paul Bernardo.) The girlfriend claims she only went along with it all because she feared for her life, so the cops and [=DAs=] give her a light plea agreement and go after the boyfriend. But as things move along it becomes clear that she's as bad as he is, and maybe even worse. They convict the boyfriend, and then at the girlfriend's allocution [=McCoy=] starts asking her questions that expose to everyone (including, unfortunately, her parents) how depraved she is. The judge rejects the plea agreement. The defense attorney objects, saying that [=McCoy=] bated the judge, and the judge just says, "Well it worked."
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