I see all those 4k videos and I’m dying a thousand little deaths just downloading them.
2. Maybe, but not by much
3. Yes, maybe if your CPU isn’t that old
4. Yes. Maybe if your CPU isn’t that old
5. Maybe. Definitely, I would do that on any video that isn’t at a constant resolution of 24k
6. Not on an actual movie set
7. Not recommended
8. Yeah, I would
9. You’re going to get it right? Why don’t they just use 1080p instead?
10. Yeah. I’ll wait until Nvidia can release a new technology for 4k (or whatever it’s called) so I don’t have to worry about it.
11. Okay. Awesome. Thanks!
(Reuters) – A federal court judge in Chicago on Friday said that the Chicago Department of Justice (DOJ) did not break any laws when it raided the home of a prominent progressive activist.
FILE PHOTO – Protesters gather to protest the firing of police officer Dante Servin after he fatally shot a teenager during a traffic stop in Seattle, Washington, U.S. July 22, 2016. REUTERS/David Ryder/File Photo
In a ruling released on Friday, U.S. District Judge Matthew Allen found the DOJ did not violate the civil rights of activist Jordan Edwards by conducting a five-hour search of his home following a Dec. 5, 2016, protest.
The ruling is a boost for the family of 18-year-old Laquan McDonald, who was shot 16 times in 2015 by a white police officer in Chicago. Edwards had sued in state court on behalf of McDonald’s community and the Chicago Police Department, alleging that his civil rights were trampled in the search.
In the days after the McDonald slaying, protests erupted in Chicago and hundreds of demonstrators turned out outside the U.S. Justice and Housing and Urban Development (HUD) building in the city’s Wicker Park neighborhood. At least 100 protesters surrounded Servin, an officer with the Chicago Police Department’s traffic division, as he got off his police vehicle and began recording on his video camera with a cellphone, prosecutors have said.
The U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Illinois issued a nationwide warrant authorizing the search following the protests. The DOJ subsequently served the search warrant in Cook County Clerk’s Court in suburban Oak Brook
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