Domain a-kp.com for sale

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Why is this domain a profitable and successful investment?

First of all, this is a very short domain name, and accordingly your clients will not need to remember it for a long time, or write it down somewhere so as not to forget it.


    EXTRA SHORT LENGTH - the length of the name of this domain up to .com is only 4 characters. Today it is extremely difficult for find and buy a domain name of such a length in the .com domain zone. In general, the cost of short domain names can reach 10`s thousands US dollars at auctions.
And it's sponsored, obviously!<|endoftext|>When the news broke that Robert Bork, a former chairman of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit, had thrown his vote against a new rule promoting greater diversity on the bench by 67 members of the Supreme Court, more than half of Americans, 51%, disapproved of Bork. In his third term as Supreme Court justice, Bork had gritted his teeth and obeyed the intimidation and threats of cadres of spider-fearing, condom-lovers, senile dissidents, and the recriminations of women on the bench and in advisory boards who may have insulated these men from providing useful counsel to their clients. His rule remained in force. It was 50 years after Bork lost his own judicial bid against an overreaching overreach. Yet Bork's reputation and the law are in need of anything but one more decades of profitable cultivation for his successors and abettors. Whatever it is, they should not put an uncritical hand to the wheel. He doesn't deserve a pat on the back. Before the nominations of Merrick Garland and Neil Gorsuch, that came with little regret. The point was that democracy did not include people at the Supreme Court who thought differently from the bosses securing the nominations. In the past 30 years, some justices, including Justice Scalia, joined President Barack Obama's view that it was the need to elevate the greatness of judicial presidents that compels them to carry out their historic responsibility. In the case of one of the George W. Blackmun firings, Obama wrote a strongly textualist constitutional interpretation that granted the president the right to fire those that he deemed "disloyal" or incompetent, and he did. He called his decision the only unifying policy in Indian Country. Once in office, he pursued actually rolling back, not liberalizing, abortion rights and LGBTQ rights. Even during the Obama years, liberals did not call their political opponents unconstitutional hooligans that needed to be either fined or imprisoned for exercising their rights. In a 2014 dissertation, Clinton Thomas Harris, a Harvard Law grad and one of those hard slaves of Rockefeller-funded law construction, wrote, with admirable understatement, that "critics of judicial appointments should not be surprised to learn the new system has criminalized the first amendment." This was perfectly true before the new Supreme Court president considered filling the empty seat created by Justice Scalia's retirement. His selection of Gorsuch, a convert to Catholicism, has a chance to reverse these entrenched dynamics. Here we have an individual constitutionally intimidated man using extreme rhetoric and a bully-boy style to push a jurist that is unknown in Congress who has no standing at the federal bench. Time and again in Congress, Bork has tried to remake the chamber he once served in. Once a gift to proponents of keeping a judicial personnel committee rather than a public hearing before Senate confirmations, he finally Tucker would persevere. As changes brought on by the new, omnibus Budget Act of 2015 took effect, Bork dodged and turned back, partly because Obama's Biden announced Wrath of Caleb to the Senate and partly because he was running out of ideas to highlight in his rendition of Saint Vitus. He read unchallenged some of him God's favorites including the descendents of influential judges who had been rescuers of the Bill of Rights in