As a resident of Missouri, I couldn't have been happier when I learned about the ban on trashy billboards becoming law. The drive from Kansas City to St. Louis was nothing but a barrage of ads for, erm, adult businesses, and downtown KC isn't much different. Out of state visitors must think that's all we do here, and ours kids must think the same about us adults. So the ban came as good news.
But then I realized some of you guys probably have religious attachments to the First Amendment, broadly interpreted to include nekkid ladies but not political speech like campaign ads, and I thought, hey, FNT.
So I ask you: should communities have the right to ban trashy billboards? Discuss.
|Aerocool starts Project 7 with a flurry of case and cooling gear||3|
|NTFS filesystem bug could crash Windows 7, 8, and 8.1||14|
|Enermax NeoChanger is both a pump and a reservoir||3|
|Acer sprinkles the Iconia Tab 10 with quantum dots||6|
|Deals of the week: lots of motherboards and a cheap GTX 1080||20|
|MSI Vortex G25VR, Infinite-A, and Pro 20EX PCs fill all niches||1|
|Nvidia unveils the GeForce GTX Battlebox certification program||27|
|Acer Spin 1 and Nitro 5 laptops are ready for school season||13|
|Ryzen AGESA 18.104.22.168 exposes more memory overclocking options||56|