Block on Trump's Asylum Ban Upheld by Supreme Court
An Ohio man recently reached his tipping point when it came to extended auto warranty scams. Unfortunately, the airing of his grievance ended with him looking at a possible 4 years in prison for making terrorist threats.
In our continuing coverage of the menace posed by robocalling auto warranty scams and the misleading policies they sell, it seems necessary to point out one wrong way to go about combatting them. That way was illustrated by Charles W. Papenfus. His anger was justified. Threatening to burn down their office, kill employees and their families, however, has proved problematic and has caused him some legal troubles. For a rundown of his case, see this post in FindLaw's Blotter.
So, what should we do to deal with unwanted telemarketers and junk mailers?