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KarateKid198420 karma

Alright Sam, IF that is your real name, here's a question I've got:

In a very special episode of Full House, which included guest star Kirk Cameron, there's a conversation between Kirk (his character's name is Steve) and DJ where she's asking him if he wants to hang out. At first she says "how about tomorrow" but sadly, he's busy, to which she replies "then how about tomorrow?" and at this point we find out he's free.

My question is this, do you think they should have fired the continuity expert who overlooked this clearly obvious mistake, OR do you think this was something writers got wrong and should have been looking out for? I don't know what to think and frankly I'm tired of obsessing over it.

KarateKid198410 karma

You win this round, Gordon.

KarateKid19848 karma

You win this round, New York Times, but I'll be back!

KarateKid19848 karma

As someone who recently got out of a massive lawsuit myself, I'm wondering your opinion on the following:

Is it cheaper to infringe on something (or come close to infringing) and settle later in the event you're sued, or would you suggest trying to work out a licensing deal with whatever it was you intended to infringe upon before hand knowing that you might be outing yourself to that company and if they say no, you'll need to alter course.

For example, should Fortnight have licensed their dances before they went live with them, or should they have done what they did and hoped to not get sued?

KarateKid19847 karma

Hey Stacy, I have a banking related question.

Banker A, traveling 70 miles per hour (mph), leaves Bank of America heading toward Capital One, 260 miles away. At the same time Banker B, traveling 60 mph, leaves Capital One heading toward Bank of America. When do the two bankers meet?