He battery’d me. Then was placed in a cell. No assault though. Legal definitions differ from everyday definitions.

Odd that the legal society defines as ‘assault’ as just threatening to harm someone, while ‘battery‘ is the infliction of harm. Then the criminal is placed in a ‘cell’. First ‘battery’, then ‘cell’.

While our enemy loves to use maritime terms, such as citizen ship and dockyard/doctor, they also like electrical terms. Supposedly knowledge of electricity can help one see what they are up to. There may be videos that explain their plans in the context of electrical principles.

As stated above, there clearly is battery and cells.

One might say to their legal-court judges, he ‘assaulted’ me, and technically one is only saying he ‘threatened’ me. One must say ‘assault and battery’, to be taken seriously on their courts.

Assault (noun): : the crime or tort of threatening or attempting to inflict immediate offensive physical contact or bodily harm that one has the present ability to inflict and that puts the victim in fear of such harm or contact

Battery (noun): : the crime or tort of intentionally or recklessly causing offensive physical contact or bodily harm (as by striking or by administering a poison or drug) that is not consented to by the victim


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