GERMANY: CAUGHT! It has been reported that the well-endowed mistress of a professional allegedly tried to kill him with her breasts. Allegedly, her jealous girlfriend tried to smother him with her size 38DD breasts because she said she wanted her death to be “as pleasant as possible,” authorities say. She was charged with attempted murder. This was in 2012.

This little report raises a lot of questions. Was the assassination attempt made in bed? Were the parties clothed or were they nude? Had the professional been unfaithful to him with any other woman besides his busty lover? What was the motive for the assassination attempt? Finally, since “malice” is required for every charge of murder or attempted murder, the facts here show “malice” as she allegedly said that she wanted her death to be “as pleasant as possible.” Such evidence sounds only like attempted manslaughter. Not enough evidence of attempted murder here, still, which way to go…

ITALY: Sensual sun protection? In 2011, a woman was arrested topless on an Italian beach for rubbing on sunscreen “too sensually”. This rape was reported to the police by a mother who had taken her two teenage sons to the beach. The mother was shocked by the other woman’s public use of sunscreen and filed a lewdness complaint against the woman for an act of “extreme sensuality.”

This little report also requires some answers to pertinent questions from the Italian authorities about this incident: 1) why would a mother take not one, but two teenage sons to a topless beach? 2) what distinguishes “sensuality” from “extreme sensuality”; finally, 3) when did “extreme sensuality” become a crime? Inquiring minds would like to know.

SWEDEN: We wondered what her husband had done to her. In 2012, a woman admitted to stabbing her husband to death with a fillet knife she had received as a Christmas present from her employer. She maintains that the stabbing was in her own defense. Swedish police said that after the attack on her husband, the victim, a 42-year-old woman, wrote a strange note to her boss saying: “Thanks for the Christmas present… By the way, it worked!” !”.

The words of the note may have provided evidence of a conspiracy between the woman and her employer. A conspiracy is defined as an agreement, express or implied, between two or more persons to commit an act that is illegal and at least one of the conspirators performs an overt act in support of the conspiracy. Could this have been the case? Inquiring minds would like to know.

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