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Comments

  • nhand42

    nhand42

    March 11, 2015, 2:27 am

    > Capitalism is a system where through clear property rights, the profits AND the losses are borne by the risk taker.

    No. Capitalism is a system where the means of production are owned by individuals.

    This may or may not translate into "profits and losses are borne by the risk taker". That depends on *other* aspects of the system.

    What you have is most definitely Capitalism. That you have managed to snooker yourselves into socially absorbing all the capitalist losses (i.e. the recent Wall St bailouts) while receiving none of the profits, is an indication that other aspects of your system are broken.

    Reply

  • DebtOn

    DebtOn

    March 10, 2015, 7:43 pm

    You know what? Fuck you. I'm really tired of seeing people imply that because something is shitty in government then it must mean that nobody complaining about it has done anything about it. There are millions of people out there working damn hard to get decent health coverage in America, and it's nobody's fault except corrupt politicians that nothing is actually getting done about this particular problem. Your comment suggests that if AliceCapone weren't being lazy on the Internet, then health care would be fixed. Well it ain't that simple, jack ass.

    Reply

  • Fimbulfamb

    Fimbulfamb

    March 11, 2015, 7:38 am

    I love Iceland, and I'm worried that in pursuing a career in physics (as would be preferred) I'll be forced to move to the US, Germany or the UK, which are all fine countries in and of themselves, but I'd somehow like to stay in Iceland :)

    I like the language, the general attitude of the people (if you drive off the road in the winter, you can count on some jolly guy stopping by shortly with a rope and shovel in the back of the car), the atheism, the education level, the health system, the (relatively) unspoiled nature, the fresh air, the landscape... I could go on.

    Reply

  • johnkeye

    johnkeye

    March 10, 2015, 7:43 pm

    While I feel for you (I'll be still be paying my student debt by the time my daughter goes to higher educations), I respectfully disagree to your assertion that this is a Good Thing (tm).

    First of all, there's the logical fallacy of the instant gratification, "*so I just go out, get a Gov. job and bollocks it up after three months?*".

    More importantly, that's tax payer money. While student loans are important so that it is possible for less well-to-do to be able to afford school, it's still tax payer money. The tax payers should expect the money to be put back into the system so that less taxes need to be levied on the citizens.

    Reply

  • Medialink

    Medialink

    March 10, 2015, 4:15 pm

    Wir sind dafür da, Ihre Vorstellungen passgenau umzusetzen und das zu unschlagbaren Konditionen. Denn wir entwickeln Ihnen eine erfolgreiche und nachhaltige Webpräsenz für 50% des Ihnen bereits angebotenen Preises eines beliebigen Profi-Designers oder einer anderen Medienagentur. Mit einer professionelle Webpräsenz, die Sie von uns in allen notwendigen Aspekten ausgestaltet bekommen, haben Sie ein notwendiges und unterstützendes Werkzeug für Ihren Unternehmenserfolg und sichern sich neue Marktanteile im wachsenden Markt des weltweiten Netzes.

    Reply

  • lilmisssunshine

    lilmisssunshine

    March 10, 2015, 1:33 pm

    Would you consider sending out The Barton Reading & Spelling system to public schools? I will personally volunteer to tutor using this system at my children's school and as many others in the area that would have it. I used this system for my two older children who are dyslexic and this tutoring is the only reason they are able to read. I have been able to tutor one other child using this system and he went from not reading at all to reading chapter books in a few months. It is hard work for dyslexics, but this system makes it a heck of a lot easier for everyone, tutors as well as students.

    I couldn't attend pure OG schooling as OG schooling is costly and very time consuming. I was so excited to find something that was OG based that I could access for my children as well as others. The dyslexic children that are helped today become the leaders of our future.

    There is my plug.

    Reply

  • p3ngwin

    p3ngwin

    March 11, 2015, 5:19 am

    >but you seem to be very committed to staying ignorant about it.

    not a nice way to put it. just because i don't understand/agree with you and your beliefs does not not mean i am "trying" to stick with mine and refuse yours.

    the very fact i am discussing this with you shows i have an interest in learning why you believe and enjoy what you do. if i had no intention of changing my belief, i would hardly be challenging myself by engaging you would i?

    i have indeed tried to understand, and left with no resolve i have at one point exclaimed "horseshit", i did not insult you or your intelligence by saying YOU were ignorant of my beliefs, nor did i accuse you of refusing to TRY and understand my ways.

    That's very sad, but maybe one day you'll realize that faced with something you don't understand, it's better to try to understand it, than to simply proclaim the other person as *ignorant and sad*.

    Reply

  • amirightORamiright

    amirightORamiright

    March 10, 2015, 7:38 pm

    Zing! I'm pretty sure Phife knows what he's talking about : )

    Anyway, regarding context, - there exists rap that is relatively less hip hop than other hip hop, and there is hip hop that is unconventional by rap standards.

    If you're into digging deeper into some stuff I've found to be pretty interesting, I recommend Black Noise by Rose and Spectacular Vernaculars by Potter. Also, The Signifying Monkey by Gates Jr is a pretty incredible work.

    I'm pretty sure you're not interested in anything else I have to say, seeing as I got "got" by your quote. That said, my point is that talking in absolutes when it comes to something like hip hop isn't my favorite approach - I love hip hop, rap, soul, etc etc and there's a lot f grey area. I love the grey area.

    Reply

  • ingenannan

    ingenannan

    March 10, 2015, 7:48 pm

    The desire to attach one's sense of self to something greater is common.

    School spirit or political convictions can sometimes be that greater thing where-in someone has a near religious conviction in them and define the value of their world in terms of how it relates to those things.

    Whether seeking out something greater is the simple act of avoiding the reality of death ("my body may die, but I'm an American and America is forever.") or whether it's a progressive realization of an underlying unity is tough to say.

    The truth that most living things are composed of similar materials may bring a profound 'spiritual' sense to people. This connection with other things doesn't necessarily indicate an immortal part of a person but merely the ability to see living things as similar and valuable to one's self.

    Reply

  • miyakohouou

    miyakohouou

    March 10, 2015, 6:44 pm

    As should be obvious from my posts, I'm a huge fan of FFVI, but I can honstly

    understand why some people prefer FFVII. Although the storyline in FFVI was

    much more complex, and was in parts deeper, FFVII's storyline was, albeit

    fairly simple, told really well. Gameplay wise FFVII's smaller cast was also an

    advantage. In FFVII you had a few party members with different stats, and you

    could give anyone any materia and they'd be able to use those skills. With FFVI

    once someone learned a spell they knew it, so you didn't have to keep espers on

    them all the time, but it too much longer to master an esper than a materia.

    That made it much more difficult to keep your party balanced in FF VI. The

    special abilities in FF VI were also fairly unbalanced.

    FFVI is my favorite of the series, but I always thought FFVII was the last

    truly great final fantasy, and for me it's tied with IV in second place for the

    greatest in the series.

    Reply

  • waddupeverybody

    waddupeverybody

    March 11, 2015, 6:14 am

    My edge depends on the count as well as the rules of the game. Various house rules such as hit or stand on soft 17 (A,6), doubling after splitting, surrender, etc. change the players advantage. The advantage also fluctuates as the count fluctuates.

    Overall though, I'm playing with a 1-2% advantage. Doesn't sound like a lot, but trust me that is HUGE.

    I don't factor in the occasional error. I can't tell you how often I make them, but I can tell you that it is extremely rare and to the point where it doesn't matter. Not trying to sound cocky, but I made sure that my playing was error free before risking my savings at the casino.

    Reply

  • Freeky

    Freeky

    March 11, 2015, 9:38 am

    > Someone asks .. if DUST 514 .. will have character classes. You know, like engineer, medic, or assault. "That stuff is for computer games, This is not a computer game. This is a world. If you want to be a medic, take some stuff with you."

    Oooookay then. Just like how you'd expect it to be in the world, and nothing at all like a computer game; after all, in the Marines, say, the medic is just whichever guy happened to pick up the medkit on their way out of the transport. Specialization is for insects. And, er, computer games.

    Reply

  • Brian

    Brian

    March 10, 2015, 8:32 am

    >No, there's quite a bit of variation there

    Actually, MMPBs are very standardised - they're shaped to fit the dimensions of the book racks you get at places like supermarkets and airports (hence "Mass market" - they're targetted beyond just bookstores). Because of this, they have very specific constraints, and the size has been standardised at about 4.3"x7" (though thickness obviously varies).

    There is one variant, which I think is specific to UK publishers (though they also use the US MMPB size too), that's about an inch taller and a half-inch wider. I suspect the rest of your variation is trade paperbacks. These don't really have a standard size, frequently even varying from book to book from the same publisher.

    Reply

  • shady8x

    shady8x

    March 11, 2015, 2:46 am

    >Do you mind NOT INSULUTING me please?Thanks

    Oh, sorry I hurt your feelings. I guess, you claiming that the girl that threw a glass plate in my face because her boyfriend that was sitting next to me forgot to take out the garbage that day(she missed... him), could not have possibly hurt me because I have a penis, might have made me a bit mad, especially since I still have stitches on my face...

    >Actually I play voleyball and I'm not a "body builder" but there are some guys I can beat and they are not disabled.So?Dose it mean women and men have equal powers?

    No. It means you have admitted that women can physically hurt men.

    >OK ...there are way too many insuluts in there for me to handle and carry on reading

    Your entire line of thought is insulting to me.

    EDIT:You claiming that me wanting you to admit that women can hurt men, is me trying to get an excuse to beat and honor kill women legally? I mean what the fuck was that if not an insult?

    >Should I reply all of it and keap argueing with someone that enjoys insuluting people,when I know there is zero hope Of you listening and not reapiting yourself?

    Now that you have admitted to having lied in the insane statement to which I was replying? no. Defending a point which you have just admitted as being a complete fabrication is a little bit impossible.

    >Have a good life

    You too.

    Hope you don't decide to beat your men cause you think they are invulnerable... to your attacks.

    EDIT: I have decided to upvote this comment of yours, because you admitted that women can hurt men despite what you claimed earlier.

    Reply

  • mowza

    mowza

    March 10, 2015, 7:31 pm

    The article called her case extreme. We have over 300 million citizens with a large number of them consuming at least a burger a month...I have a couple a week. The fact that ground beef is "not completely safe" means that it is the same as any other consumable. I would be interested to see how the food quality is in N. Korea...which is a completely communist state so no one would be making money from the sale. I don't have that info but I would be pretty confident that our overall food quality is better than theirs. With such a large sample size (300 million) there are going to be some pretty serious extremes. People have been joking about whats in a hot dog for years and most people still eat them. I find this to be a very sad and unfortunate story but everything isn't going to go good for everyone all the time. There is no way to sell 100% e. coli free ground beef...every detection method has an error rate and when you are dealing in such staggering volume, these instances are pretty much unavoidable.

    I read the article and never found that part about people poisoning people for money. If anything it works the opposite. The jack in box outbreak cost the ground beef industry serious sums of money.

    Reply

  • kanuk876

    kanuk876

    March 10, 2015, 6:56 pm

    I had a father around, but my grandfather spent most of his spare time away from his family. My grandmother met her male-attention need through my father, as mothers are wont to do (ie: mother-son emotional incest, for the newbies in the audience.)

    Thus, although my father was *physically* present, he was and still is too fucked up psychologically/emotionally to hold any kind of respectful or mutual relationship with anyone. He lives alone today, and I think it's best for him because he never emotionally matured beyond the age of about 8. He doesn't have armor, he has steel-reinforced concrete barricades protecting his heart from any outside interaction.

    I see myself as an emotional orphan. My family is fucked-up.

    Fathers are so under appreciated and misunderstood, most people have no concept of what a good father has to offer. We have little or no experience with the emotional stability which results from a strong, healthy male presence while growing up. We have normalized dysfunction.

    Reply

  • eaton

    eaton

    March 11, 2015, 7:40 am

    "From what I've heard, any work involving drupal being used for enterprise level work has required massive overhaul and patching of the core."

    That hasn't been the case for quite a few years -- back in the Drupal 4.6 and 4.7 days, sites like The Onion needed to hack things up quite a bit to scale out. Today? Those changes have been folded back into core and most of the 'hot spots' like alternative caching and session handling mechanisms are pluggable subsystems.

    There is a reasonably popular fork of Drupal called 'Pressflow' for high traffic, high-performance sites. Its purpose is to put certain under-development improvements, like improved reverse proxy support and better master/slave support, into a supported package before they become available in the 'main' Drupal core distribution. Archive.org, Drupal.org itself, and a number of other large sites are using it. I just chatted with Pressflow's maintainer, and the differences are roughly 50-100 lines of code. Those changes are already part of the next version of Drupal, so they'll be making their way to the lower-end installations over the next year or so as well.

    "Sometimes the patches are submitted and given back to the community (I believe Sony is the company I'm referring to)."

    I was part of the team that built Sony's Drupal-based artist site platform. Sony sponsors work on several of the popular add-on modules for Drupal (Views and Panels); their infrastructure doesn't rely on hacks or patches to the core software.

    "Oh, and just because you may have seen some proprietary or closed, custom CMS's doesn't instantly promote Drupal to enterprise level. It simply means you've seen some terrible CMS's. /shrugs"

    "Enterprise" is too fuzzy by far: it's really just a marker indicating that a client takes its site very seriously. Drupal has proven itself very reliable in a number of 'Enterprise' scenarios, and has been a bad fit in others. Like any software, it needs to be weighed against the needs of a given project.

    Reply

  • staleprin

    staleprin

    March 11, 2015, 1:32 am

    Hearing that you have 'gotten serious about it' says to me that it is going to happen. The advice I would give to you, like you say, patience. Something I struggled with at times was wanting the results straight away. Throughout the weight loss I needed to remind myself that it will take time, years even, because it needs to be done the healthy and realistic way for success. Even though it is frustrating to not be seeing the results yet, remind yourself that each step you take is one closer to your goal and after you take 1000 steps, well then you are 1000 steps closer to your goal. Give yourself little goals to work towards and celebrate each one.

    Reply

  • HoracePinker

    HoracePinker

    March 10, 2015, 3:54 pm

    Wow, just wow.

    I knew the health care bill was sneaky somehow but I didn't realize it went to fund the same people who oppose it.

    The simple fact is that until you guys have a revolution or something, you will never have an honest government. Obama did nothing to stop Bush. He let patriot act laws continue while giving a trillion dollars to banks who made the laws fail so they could rip off the people. Now he's doing the same thing with the health care insurance vampires.

    I feel really bad for you guys. It's criminal what's going on.

    Reply

  • AngMoKio

    AngMoKio

    March 10, 2015, 2:35 pm

    >I've been wanting to get to a freer society.

    Freer is relative. Singapore has very strong laws. For instance, drug possession and gun possession have the death penalty. There is no such thing as free speech. That being said, the laws seem to be less stifling and more toward the actual benefit of society then in the US. They also seem to be abused less for control of the populace. I am less afraid of the police in Singapore then I am of the police in the US.

    Singapore would prefer to have a soft touch and use the carrot over the stick - but the stick is always there (literally and figuratively.) Just my opinion after living there for awhile.

    Don't think it is a libertarian mecca - rather the opposite.

    Reply

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