Lafleur's son in trouble again - Macleans.ca
 

Lafleur’s son in trouble again

Arrested Wednesday in connection with domestic violence call


 

Guy Lafleur’s son Mark was back in handcuffs Wednesday night after police answered a domestic violence call at the home where the younger Lafleur is on probation, having served 15 months of house arrest for assaulting his ex-girlfriend. The previous case gave rise to a perjury charge against Lafleur, the former Montreal Canadiens star, who gave contradictory testimony during court proceedings against his son. Lafleur was initially convicted but the decision was overturned this summer on appeal. Mark Lafleur was released on a promise to appear in court on Dec. 14.

Montreal Gazette


 
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Lafleur’s son in trouble again

  1. Lowlife

  2. Mark as a child when he was diagnosed with Tourette's syndrome, a neurological disorder that is more often associated with curious tics – sometimes in action, sometimes in voice – and less often with sudden outbursts of obscenities and cruel insults. Compounding all this was the discovery, early on, that Mark suffered from attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder.

  3. Would You Sign This Contract?

    An employer can, at any time, dismiss an employee, without justification, and have that employee imprisoned if he objects too strongly to his dismissal. For example, if the employee raises his voice in anger he may be arrested for 'violence'. In any event, an employer can dismiss an employee regardless of the circumstances, and at his sole discretion. He can fire him from his job, whenever he wishes, no matter how long the employee has served with the company, and even if the employee has done absolutely nothing wrong. Further, the employer can insist that the employee is evicted from his own house, and never allowed to re-enter it. An employer may further demand that the sacked employee must, under threat of imprisonment, forfeit part of any future income to the employer for some considerable time into the future."

    • How does this relate to the topic at hand? I missed something ….yes?

  4. Any woman can make a domestic violence accusation without any evidence or any physical injuries.