Sorry for the lack of posts as of late. I've been busy writing a law review article on other-acts evidence, and I also find myself spending far more time than expected watching and reading about this ongoing train wreck otherwise known as the presidential race. (With private servers, political donations, and now "Trump University" lawsuits, there's just so much of substance to take in.) And both of these things -- other-acts evidence and politics -- remind me of Henry Fool. With regard to politics, Henry was rather dismissive of the process: "When noble minds shrink from the task of leadership, scoundrels will rush in to fill the void." And as for other-acts evidence, Henry had firsthand knowledge of its life-long impact: "So my word is not enough; my promise worthless; the fact that I have served my time nothing but the emblem of my continuing guilt." For more of Henry's wisdom, check out Henry Fool, Fay Grim, and now part three of the trilogy, Ned Rifle. And of course, please enjoy the mesmerizing, ongoing media debate about whether Hillary or Trump is the lesser of the two evils, and should therefore be elected president.