Another great example of what happens to the so called "winners".
Google+ Invite Lands Man In Jail
Last month, according to a report, prosecutors said Gagnon's former girlfriend received an invitation to join one of his Google+ Circles. She'd recently broken up with Gagnon and had obtained a restraining order against him soon afterward. Upon discovering the unwelcome Google+ invite from her ex-beau online, she went down to the local police station with a print-out of the invitation. Roughly 90 minutes later, police arrested Gagnon for his Google+ activity and was later charged with violating the restraining order barring contact with her.
Gagnon's attorney claims his client never sent the request, arguing that he "has no idea how the woman he once planned to marry — popping the question with a $4,000 ring earlier this month — got such an invitation" and "suggesting that it might have been sent by a robot," The Salem News reports.
WTG Dude! You grew up, manned up and did the right thing. Isn't this what the ladies are always telling us men to do?
A Salem District Court judge yesterday admitted he wasn’t sure exactly how such invitations work on Google’s social media site, but he set bail for Gagnon, 32, at $500 and ordered him to stay away from the woman’s home and obey the restraining order she took out on Monday.
Well so much for manning up. What he got instead was the Red Pill shoved up his ass. The Red Pill Enema. That $4,000 could have went to one awesome gaming computer or a giant HD screen to watch DVDs on. Something tells me he and a few more men like him won't be making that mistake in the future.
Or, of course, perhaps he actually did violate the terms of his restraining order. (Multiple requests to Gagnon for comment were not immediately returned; his attorney was also unreachable. A representative for Google declined to comment on the record.)
Either way, Gagnon's experience, while an extreme example, demonstrates the potential consequences of the lack of transparency surrounding Google+. Neil Hourihan, Gagnon’s lawyer, told a Massachusetts judge that the charges were “absolutely unfounded.”
"[He] suggested that unlike Facebook, which requires users to select potential friends, he believes Google+ generates invitations for 'anyone you’ve ever contacted,'" The Salem News reported. "A Salem District Court judge admitted he wasn’t sure exactly how such invitations work on Google’s social media site."
Still, the judge set bail at $500. The case is set to begin in early February.
Or maybe he just didn't have enough Game. Yeah that's it. If he had just bought a few more books and DVDs from the PUA gurus I'm sure none of this would have happened. Oh well too late now.
"Next time try Game in a bottle"
May not be for everyone but it works and it works for me.