I worked for CPS for years…one particular case came to Alex Marinelli Wrestling signature shirt with this question. A Alex Marinelli Wrestling signature shirtchild had been removed from the parents for drug use and neglect, and multiple attempts to work with them in order to safely keep the little one with the parents. The parents continued to use drugs and neglect the little guy. Finally, the only thing left to do to assure safety was to remove the little one. After the kiddo was removed, the parents told the caseworker (not me, but a co-worker), “we’ll just make another one.” They weren’t even interested in trying to change in order to get him back. What does a film director do when he discovers at the time of shooting that a trick he planned doesn’t work? Do you have a specific example? Spielberg was excited to shoot the machine gun battle sequence at the radar site in Saving Private Ryan. But on the day of the shoot, they arrived at the location to realize the set hadn’t been built with the correct orientation to the sun. Everything Spielberg had planned wouldn’t work because the scene would be backlit. Kind of a low-level Karen, but memorable. I was driving my patrol car down a street in a high-income neighborhood. I came upon a laborer, not a city employee, painting the curb in front of a house red. I stopped and told him he wasn’t allowed to do that. He told me he worked for “señora” and she had told him to paint the curb. I asked him to hold off for a bit, and knocked on the door. “Señora” objected to people visiting one of her neighbors and parking in front of “señora’s” house. She insisted that curb space was hers and hers alone, and that she would paint the curb any damn color she liked. I tried to convince her otherwise but got zero traction. I wrote a memo to the streets department, advising them of the issue. Their usual practice was to send out a crew to burn the paint off of the curb and then to bill the homeowner. I was very happy to have been elsewhere when that drama unfolded.