So let’s assume your soul mate lives at the same time as you. We could keep using demographics to try to break things down further, but we’d be drifting away from the idea of a random soul mate.Furthermore, to keep things from getting creepy, we’ll assume they’re within a few years of your age. In our scenario, you don’t know anything about who your soul mate will be until you look into their eyes.We could put together massive conveyer belts to move lines of people past each other … but if the eye contact effect works over webcams, we could just use a modified version of Chat Roulette.If everyone used the system for eight hours a day, seven days a week, and if it takes you a couple seconds to decide if someone’s your soul mate, this system could—in theory—match everyone up with their soul mates in a few decades.The number of strangers we make eye contact with each day is hard to estimate.It can vary from almost none (shut-ins or people in small towns) to many thousands (a police officer in Times Square).
Does it lead to over-punishment due to confessions which are unameliorated or unmitigated due to lack of knowledge or advice from counsel?So maybe only rich kids would be able to afford to sit around on Soul Mate Roulette.Unfortunately for the proverbial 1%, most of their soul mates are to be found in the other 99%.About two weeks before the case, Mr Thio had raised the issue of access to counsel, which lawyers had been lobbying for, in his speech at the Opening of the Legal Year.
COMPARING INVESTIGATION PROCEDURES AROUND THE WORLDIn his commentary arguing for accused persons to get speedier access to lawyers, Law Society of Singapore president Thio Shen Yi cited the practices in various countries in saying that Singapore “is an outlier in the way we emphasise (investigation) efficacy over protection (of suspects)”.
”) would have an incentive to get more people into the system.