Could I get into really big trouble for charging to do other people's homework?
Topic: Could I get into really big trouble for charging to do other people's homework?
December 12, 2019 / By Spirit Question:
Hypothetically, Let's say I was doing other people's homework (in middle school) and I would have them pay me. Like making a whole business out of it, not just a couple times, but over a few months. Could I be suspended, expelled, arrested, etc? Would the "customers" get into big trouble as well, or would their punishment be less?
Best Answers: Could I get into really big trouble for charging to do other people's homework?
Primula | 1 day ago
you definitely cannot get arrested. But you can get expelled from the school. Just be smart about it - be sneaky, change the style of homework from one customer to another, so they don't all look the same. Use shorter words for the homework of the dumber customers and more sophisticated words for the smarter ones. Be aloof, be zen, be creative and low-key. Do not get complacent!
👍 90 | 👎 1
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While I understand people saying that the police won't care, what they have failed to consider is if this lead to any sort of scholarship.
if one of the students you help gets a scholarship based on false grades it would be considered fraud.
On top of that consider this:http://www.plagiarism.org/plag_solutions...
schools are increasingly using plagiarism detection software to spot cheaters. Unless you intend on helping Jack Bauer with his homework, I guarantee, if they catch one of your classmates they will have him or her squealing in minutes. everyone involved could be expelled and it could seriously damage your ability to get into a good college to have such a mark on your record.
but hey, if they will pay you enough that you don't need to go to college, maybe it's worth it.
charge 75,000 a paper and you should have enough before you get caught.
if you think they may not be willing to pay so much, give your head a shake and just ask your parents if you can do some chores for extra cash.
👍 30 | 👎 -2
The police/law couldn't care less. The only trouble you might get in would be from your school, but that could be severe. Hypothetically, charge a high rate and only do it for people you trust, and who aren't snitches. And be careful.
👍 30 | 👎 -5
Sure !!?!! That's extremely possible !!"?"!! But if you decide to do this & keep it up..."Everything should be kept HUSH~HUSH !! `bout this !! & or Just try not to have it be some on`going thing !! That you might somehow depend on !! Some of your so0O,`called friends might talk about this amongst themselves !?! & ot the wRoNg person_a.k.a._ wrong set of ears may hear certain details and might tell on you !?! Or tell the wRoNg person that will tell the right person/people !?! VERY RISKY !! But if you decide to carry on with this sort of thing ... change your name for when you do this !! mainly to try & keep others from even saying it by mistake !?! Or to get you in hot~water !!?!! .,.
👍 30 | 👎 -8
you might loose your marks, fail the subject maybe suspended but nothing more.
it depends on how strict your school is
👍 30 | 👎 -11
Originally Answered: How to Solve - (plugged in, charging) but it is not charging at all?
Plugged in, not charging? For what it's worth I've had to deal with this a lot on laptops. Some steps to take (per many forums):
1. Turn off laptop.
2. Unplug AC power.
3. Remove battery.
4. Replace AC power.
5. Turn on laptop, allow OS to boot.
6. Once logged in to the machine, perform a normal shut down.
7. Unplug AC power.
8. Put back battery.
9. Put back AC power.
10. Turn on laptop, allow OS to boot. The battery should once again be charging as normal.
1. Ensure you have all the latest updates from MS and the OEM.
2. Open Device Manager. Expand the Batteries category. Under the Batteries category, right-click the Microsoft ACPI Compliant Control Method Battery listing and select Uninstall. Do not remove the Microsoft AC Adapter driver or any other ACPI compliant driver.
3. On the Device Manager taskbar, click Scan for hardware changes. Alternately, select Action > Scan for hardware changes.
4. Windows will scan your computer for hardware that doesn't have drivers installed, and will install the drivers needed to manage your battery's power. The notebook should now indicate that the battery is charging."
5. If your battery still does not charge, shut the system down.
6. Unplug the AC and boot only with battery. You may see, if in verbose mode, that Windows is updating registry settings and performing updates.
7. Once at the desktop allow completing any updates occurring at the desktop including any new hardware detections.
8. Once done plug the AC in you should see the System Tray battery icon animation showing charging now.
Check your manufacturer's website to see if there are any BIOS updates for your motherboard. I had a laptop that had a patch for charging issues- though not related to this issue.
I really don't think it has to do with the Windows Operating System as it also happens on Mac OS X. It is likely a still unsolved problem with the charger and battery not communicating well with the motherboard's circuit.
Oh, one final thing, if you're running Windows 7, go to the Command Prompt and type powercfg -energy and it will run a power usage report which will be saved under your c:\users\(user profile) directory. Scroll down & see your battery's capacity & last charged state to determine if your battery is bad.