Sometimes, if you want a job done right, you have to do it yourself.

That must have been what Ohio Judge Michael Bachman was thinking on September 4, as he ran out of his courtroom in full magistrate gear to personally grab a woman, bring her back to his courtroom, and sentence her to jail for three days.

According to Inside Edition's report, the woman, after learning she was "30 minutes late to file court papers," was yelling at the top of her lungs. She was so loud that Bachman, who was trying a case in a nearby courtroom, could hear the commotion and came barreling out into the hallway.

You can watch the disturbing spectacle below:

As she walked away, Bachman ran after her, grabbing her by the shoulder and redirecting her to his courtroom.

Once back in the court, he sat her down in his jury's box, then sentenced her to three days in jail for "disrespectful and disruptive behavior."

At this point she tried to escape, but was dragged into custody by a team of five deputies.

Twitter couldn't believe what they were seeing:





While Bachman did have his defenders, this Twitter user broke down exactly why his actions were so egregious:

Fortunately, after the incident came to light, Bachman was forced to resign for being "out of order' in his own courtroom.

On the orders of a second judge, the woman only had to spend 2 nights in jail before being released.

H/T - Inside Edition, YouTube

Image by fancycrave1 from Pixabay

As if being a mom isn't hard enough, why does society want to heap on more stress. Women who can breastfeed need to be able to breastfeed. They need to do it whenever and wherever.

This has been a contentious, dramatic issue for generations. Some people just can't handle a boob out in public. A boob that is nourishing a child, I might add. When you're hungry, you don't want to wait, so why should a mom, make her baby wait until a more "appropriate" time?

God grow up.

Redditor u/Brace4Landing wanted to chat about what women have to do what they do, by asking:

What are your thoughts about women breastfeeding openly in restaurants?
Keep reading... Show less

Our society has a lot of strange ideas about masculinity. In fact, we have such a string of contradicting and misleading pieces of information on how a man "should" act that it has created a very emotionally stunted pool of men in the United States.

And it's usually traits that differ from this path of "most masculine" that, ironically, make us appealing to potential mates. When people look for a partner, they usually look for some preliminary signs of who that person is, and these are some of the traits that most stuck out upon first impression.

Keep reading... Show less
Image by Michal Jarmoluk from Pixabay

Have you ever found yourself handing over some hard-earned money while wondering "why am I even paying for this?"

There are some things that absolutely should be "free" - or at least not an extra fee on top of some already-paid money. So let's talk about them.

Keep reading... Show less
Jana Sabeth/Unsplash

Generations are sometimes a little confusing. What makes up a generation? Is it their ages or year they were born? Is it what was happening politically during the formative years? Is it the economic landscape that either afforded or denied certain life expectations? Maybe it's the technology that they had access to.

According to the Pew Research Center, it's all of these things and more. All of these factors can influence a generations understanding of the world and ultimately their thoughts as the move through it.

Depending on what generation you're from, you might have seen the drastic shift from records to CDs to Spotify, from payphones and landlines to cellphones.

Marked by technology and pop culture references, the older generations might actually look to Gen Z, the iGen, with pitty for never truly understanding the struggle of walking to school up hill both ways.

What are the struggles of the past that young people today really won't understand unless they were there to experience it? We went to Ask Reddit to find out.

Keep reading... Show less