Give the neighborhood a thrill with these easy decorations.
Getting your home ready for Halloween is fun...but it can certainly be a bit stressful too. After all, how are you to compete with the neighbors' life-size skeletons and immaculately-carved jack-o'-lanterns? Enter: these festive, creative Halloween window decor ideas. Even if you're not going all-out for Halloween this year, you can compete with the most decorated homes on your block simply by adding one of these creepy Halloween window clings to all the most visible parts of your home. They're low-commitment and high impact, and best of all, they're totally kid- and wallet-friendly. After all, you don't actually want to creep everyone out and become known as the spookiest house on the street—you just want to temporarily liven things up a bit. From glow-in-the-dark spider decals to witchy silhouettes and lifelike bat cutouts, there's truly something here for every style, budget, and enthusiasm level. Just slap them on your windowpanes, wait until dark to snap a few fun photos, and call it a day! Bonus: With just a few minutes needed to decorate your home, you'll have ample time left over for all the other fun things you love about the holiday: sugary, themed baked goods, trick-or-treating with your kids and friends, and crafty costume DIYs.
STERLING: 18 U.S. Code § 227. Wrongfully influencing a private entity’s employment decisions by a Member of Congress or an officer or employee of the legislative or executive branch. (a) Whoever, being a covered government person, with the intent to influence, solely on the basis of partisan political affiliation, an employment decision or employment practice of any private entity— (1) takes or withholds, or offers or threatens to take or withhold, an official act, or (2) influences, or offers or threatens to influence, the official act of another, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for not more than 15 years, or both, and may be disqualified from holding any office of honor, trust, or profit under the United States. (b) In this section, the term “covered government person” means— (1) a Senator or Representative in, or a Delegate or Resident Commissioner to, the Congress; (2) an employee of either House of Congress; or (3) the President, Vice President, an employee of the United States Postal Service or the Postal Regulatory Commission, or any other executive branch employee (as such term is defined under section 2105 of title 5, United States Code). (Added Pub. L. 110–81, title I, § 102(a), Sept. 14, 2007, 121 Stat. 739; amended Pub. L. 112–105, § 18(a), Apr. 4, 2012, 126 Stat. 304.)..