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Comments

  • DutchUncle

    DutchUncle

    March 10, 2015, 5:00 pm

    > I want to do something before it's too late.

    Break up with her. Do it now, before she breaks up with you. And don't maintain a "friendship" with her. If you bump into her at school or at a party, fine. Say hello, exchange a few pleasantries, and then go on with whatever you were doing. Most importantly, get a hobby, or get another girl, or just "hang out" or "hook up" -- whatever you kids call it today.

    Your relationship is over, and the more you try, the more desperate you will seem, and *nothing* is more unattractive to a woman of any age.

    Don't "wait for her to come back." Just *don't.* You'll waste meeting a lot of cool people in the meantime, both friends and lovers.

    Whatever you feel for her -- stop.

    Reply

  • treerex

    treerex

    March 10, 2015, 12:13 pm

    > So, apparently the owners of the Daily Show just don't like you British wankers!

    Uh, no. Read what you quoted from the DailyShow Forums:

    > We did so at the request of the content licensees who control the television broadcast rights to the show in those respective territories.

    They restricted access because the *licensees* requested it. If the TDS producers want the show to be carried at all in those countries, then it makes sense (unfortunately) that they abide by the restrictions imposed by their licensees, right?

    Reply

  • mrtherapist

    mrtherapist

    March 10, 2015, 12:34 pm

    There was no dress code at our high-school and they let the girls dress however they wanted. Let me assure you, teenage girls left to their own devices will be almost naked at school. It was like a big competition to who was showing the most skin. It was actually really gross.

    Imagine: shorts which almost had a lip flip out every once in a while, thong underwear up above the beltline, low cut spaghetti strap top with midriff showing, and sandals.

    It was actually really gross, especially for the obese girls who did it.

    Reply

  • brock_lee

    brock_lee

    March 11, 2015, 7:31 am

    Imagine this. You're a CCC office. The clients are for all intents and purposes, deadbeats. So, you implement an all-cash rule. You simply facilitate the arrangement between them and their creditors. But, you have NO liability. If the client stops coming in, you write the creditors and tell them so-and-so is out of the program, and they need to contact the account holder directly. End of story. Yet, when they walk in the front door with cash, you send checks out the back door, withholding 15%. This is like getting a 15% ROI on your investment, *every day*, using other people's money, with ZERO risk.

    I should add, most of these places were "non profit."

    Hell, we heard stories about them simply losing cash bags containing $40,000 behind a file cabinet and finding it days later and other fun stuff.

    Reply

  • reverendfrag4

    reverendfrag4

    March 11, 2015, 5:59 am

    Sure!

    Mix, in a large bowl:

    3 cups sifted AP flour

    2.5 cups water

    2 tablespoons instant yeast (two packets if you're using packets)

    1.5 tsp salt

    2 Tbsp sugar

    1 Tbsp inert yeast flakes (optional)

    let sit for about 30 minutes. At the end of this, it will be very bubbly. Knead in another 2.5 to 3 cups flour, enough to get a good consistency of dough. Grease your large bowl (I use crisco for this) and return the dough ball to it, turning the dough over so the whole dough gets greased. Let rise until doubled, about 45 minutes. Punch dough down and separate into halves. Roll each half out into a fairly thick rectangle, then roll into a loaf. Place on parchment paper on a cookie sheet and allow to rise until doubled. Cut a couple of diagonal slices into the top of the loaves to make it look pretty. Bake at 425F for 20-25 minutes.

    Reply

  • McGlockenshire

    McGlockenshire

    March 10, 2015, 5:34 pm

    Both are released under Creative Commons + Attribution. If they were based on Silk, I'd certainly hope that there'd be attribution somewhere.

    At the very minimum, they're the same style.

    Honestly, I'd personally prefer to have just one version of each of the variety of icons, and one version of the overlays, so we can just mix and match ourselves. For example, the "delete" version of all the icons makes very little sense to me. The icon being used, a red circle with a white bar horizontally through the center mimics the US "Do Not Enter" traffic sign. Do not enter != delete.

    Reply

  • meganiac

    meganiac

    March 10, 2015, 4:59 pm

    So you think it is acceptable for women to be forced to have the babies of rapists? To have to be faced every day with the physical evidence of the assault to satisfy your personal moral beliefs?

    Why should men have any vote on an issue that they have no involvement in whatsoever? If you can vote to control my body, I don't see why I can't vote to have people like you castrated against your will.

    How is removing a mass of cells lacking consciousness with no ability to actively respond to external stimulii murder? In my opinion it would be hypocritical of you eat meat if you believe that non-late term abortions are murder. Eating meat involves murdering creatures that can respond to stimuli, learn, and feel pain. (No I am not a vegetarian. I like bacon just as much as the next girl)

    Reply

  • Pizzadude

    Pizzadude

    March 11, 2015, 6:15 am

    I guess I could say that I look pretty normal now. I do have what I would call permanent black eyes, but they aren't too bad most of the time. They are far more noticeable when I am tired. The scars across the bridge of my nose and under it are pretty difficult to notice, unless I'm trying to show them, or I try to grow hair on my upper lip.

    For a long time, I had big knot of hard scar tissue under my nose, that took up quite a bit of my upper lip. It was really uncomfortable and annoying, but it softened up over the years, and is pretty small now.

    The cartilage in my nose actually healed off to the side, which is an issue. It looks very straight in the front (thank you, plastic surgeon), but it's way off in the back. I mostly breathe through one side, and I don't really want to deal with the expense and pain of getting it fixed.

    My front teeth have been an ongoing issue as well. They were only replaced with temporary caps, and I have never gotten permanent work done, so I keep having to have them patched when they break. Now they have several layers of mismatched colors, which makes me a little self-conscious. The nerve in one of them died during high school, so I had to have a root canal on it, which was not fun.

    Overall, I'm fine now.

    Reply

  • frenchtoaster

    frenchtoaster

    March 10, 2015, 11:39 pm

    There is no single "spirit of the Constitution", there is only what various people believe to be the spirit of the Constitution. For any ruling, there are many people that believe that particular ruling violates the spirit of the Constitution; there's no independent absolute metric to determine what is and is not in violation of the constitution which is why the top constitutional lawyers are chosen by the other two branches to be as close to an absolute metric as possible.

    > how does that work if, say, the Supreme Court rules (in the form of a majority vote) on an issue in such a way that the result counters the spirit of the Constitution?

    If the Supreme Court ruled in some "heinous" way on an issue, one or more judges would be impeached and removed from the bench, and new justices would be appointed that would immediately hear a similar case to "fix" the legal precedent.

    If anything, I would say there is no checks against the President; he has the power to declare a state of emergency and curfew that would prevent both Congress and the Supreme Court from meeting, and thus preventing them from exercising any ability they have to check is power. This scenario is just as far fetched as whatever situation you are imagining.

    Reply

  • byllc

    byllc

    March 10, 2015, 9:36 am

    Economically and sociologically speaking the 80's were the end of Buffalo's Prime. We still had what resembled a thriving downtime area. The Main Place Mall and AM&A's were still busy. The Metro Rail was built and places like the Old Memorial Auditorium (now demolished) and The Rock Pile (where The Natural was filmed) added an heir of historic pride. The baseball stadium was built downtown in 1988 with hopes of attracting a major league team. Unfortunately the population had already declined from its 1940's numbers but for much of the decade buffalo still felt like the big city it used to be and I have very fond memories of growing up there.

    Reply

  • bithead

    bithead

    March 11, 2015, 7:29 am

    >Under questioning, Chandler Bigelow III, the chief financial officer, said the bonuses would help “incentivize our key managers to battle all of the intense challenges that unfortunately our local media businesses are facing,” according to The Associated Press.

    Has term "financial" in job title, and thus likely to be a fool. Further evidenced by that statement. The press is taking a beating because, like the dinosaurs, they saw the far away flash of some kind of planetary scale impact when the web arrived - staring complacently - only to have brain-stem storming sessions later on how to make web pages look just like magazine pages, complete with popups and various other annoyances. Instead of trying to come to terms with how the web and the Internet in general actually work. Then they howl at how craigslist 'killed classifieds'.

    Reply

  • ama_guy

    ama_guy

    March 11, 2015, 1:08 am

    Just as in any type of relationship there are 'healthy' submissives and 'unhealthy' ones.

    I think respect is the most important word you used. When this works it's because both sides truly respect the other. If the dominant man respects his wife, he doesn't sleep around. He isn't manipulative. He isn't awful to her. He may control her, but he does it from a position of love and respect which inform the decisions he makes.

    That's a healthy relationship in my book (as long as everyone involved is happy with it).

    Reply

  • SoCo_cpp

    SoCo_cpp

    March 10, 2015, 1:48 pm

    I can vouch that Medical-card dentists are hard to find. Here in Illinois there is one I know of in the whole southern half of the state. It is a 'chop-shop' of a dentists office. They pull teeth, do cavities, and try to push unneeded root canals and gum disease cleaning on the gullible.

    The reason there is few medical card dentists seems to be the infrequency and uncertainty of payment. Some mom and pop dentists can't afford to wait 10 months for a check to come, or to loose out on some $200 job because of some technicality and run-around.

    Medicaid reform is a definite start.

    Reply

  • ABA477

    ABA477

    March 11, 2015, 6:59 am

    Yes, this is terrible, and all children should be able to see a dentist under a medicaid program, but ultimately this is a failure on the part of the mother. I am a dentist and see this stuff all the time. The WORST is when you tell parents about what could happen (i.e. death) if they fail to take action and they still don't do anything. It is so frustrating, as I see a major part of my profession as educational, but with certain people this information just goes in one ear and out the other. I don't care where you live, any child with an abscess would be treated. I live in Memphis, and we have tons of resources for low income families, including the dental school, the church health center, and even the FUCKING emergency room.... dammit this pisses me off!!!!

    Reply

  • eoin2000

    eoin2000

    March 10, 2015, 1:23 pm

    I guess I got rubbed up the wrong way by the fact that the poster was so quick to call the other involved party 'dumb', without accepting any personal responsibility, when there was so clearly two people at fault.

    If the poster is to be let off the hook on account of a lack of foresight due to age, then so should the cousin. Also, if the poster could not accept any blame then, he/she should certainly see their own contribution to the accident now. They were either both dumb, or neither of them was.

    That doesn't make me a douchbag. It's just common sense.

    Reply

  • PlatonicPimp

    PlatonicPimp

    March 10, 2015, 10:05 am

    your personal experience nonwithstanding, sir, there is a well documented 6 people for every current job opening.

    Additionally, an sizeable percentage of your "retiring" generation is choosing to either remain employed, or to take low wage jobs to suppliment meager retirement incomes. A lot of people are doing the work of three or four people because their company laid off a bunch of folk and put their workload on the remaining employees.

    It's still totally possible for any given individual to succeed in this environment, I won't argue that. That doesn't change the fact that the environment is lousy, it's harder to seize the opportunity, and that even if you do, there are still many more people without success than before. Working harder, or smarter, or whatever may get you, personally, out of the hole, but that's all. Statistically, it makes no difference if you or that other qualified canidate gets the job.

    And I don't hate you, I'm just tired of the people on the bottom being patronizingly told their status is a personal moral failure to do the right thing, when the current situation guarentees that no matter how hard everyone tries, some people will still be on the bottom.

    Reply

  • Rubuler

    Rubuler

    March 10, 2015, 1:05 pm

    Wow dude, you're really dumb.

    >Dogmatists such as yourself (you have been turned into a dogmatist) cannot understand that their problem is with ZIONISM (actions), not Jews (people). Believe it or not, there's a huge difference between the two.

    What about Israel (land), the fucking country? Huh? Tell us how Iran feels about that country and the fact that it exists. K?

    Lol at being called a dogmatist. I dont even know what youre talking about. Zionist dogma? Hah. Wtf are you even talking about?

    Reply

  • daemin

    daemin

    March 10, 2015, 9:53 pm

    The show is loosely inspired by a book. In the book, people flashforward 27 _years_ into the future.

    Anyway, a big part of the book is the tension between freewill and predestination. Some people commit suicide because their vision of the future is bleak, meaning the vision they saw _doesn't actually happen_. Others get into relationships simply because in the future, they were in those relationships, leading you to a circular causality problem.

    I'm assuming that a large part of the plot is going to end up being the same: the tension between the future is set and will play out the way we saw, and the future is free, and the flashforward doesn't show things that must be.

    You can split the difference and say that the future seen in the flashforward is what would have happened had the flashforward not happened. This would explain why no one in the future is holding up a sign saying "Hi everyone from the past!", and sort of makes sense of things without committing you to a free will / determinism choice.

    Reply

  • OMFG-Spot

    OMFG-Spot

    March 11, 2015, 5:28 am

    > not sure that i agree that Capitalism's dying as the dominant religious process.

    The active religion in a culture is *never* seen as a religion, as we define religion here in the West - since we consider "religion" to be something changeable, or optional. When a religion is active in a culture (and a religion is just like a personality for a person, it's simply the energetic orientation that gives the collection of cells or people or whatever its flavor), it's not seen as optional, it's the *unquestionable ground of being*. It's like water to fish. For a fish, the water is not usually considered optional. :-)

    So the fact that more and more people can see that Capitalism is a religion means that it must have already passed the point where it's the sole religious process in our culture. It's being supplanted by communication and connectedness (though the explanation for why this is so is a little longer than I want to type right now).

    I agree that just because Capitalism is dying doesn't mean it no longer has any influence. That's why when writing I changed the word "over" to "dying." It's like a dying person, desperately trying to avoid the end. It's not like they're dead *yet*, or there aren't things they can do, just that the dominant energy has already moved on to the next thing (which, if it's a religion, will be hard to see, again that fish-water relationship).

    Religions, because they're the personalities for organisms where the cell lifetime is ~100 years, have a much longer life than any of the people within them. For any of us, the influence of Capitalism will be felt for a very long time, and forever if we're lucky (it's not like what Capitalism taught us was unneeded, just that it's done its job and we need to move on).

    For example, you can still see the influence of something like Judaism, which is Capitalism's grandparent, even though it's been slowly dying for centuries, if not millennia. Capitalism will be the same way. And we can probably ease the anguish of Capitalism's passing, just like with a person, by accepting and honoring what it has brought us, rather than like with our parents either denying it's mortality or abandoning it or killing it prematurely so we don't have to feel our own fear of death.

    Which is another reason why the focus of the country is on health care, and "death panels" in particular - it's the awakening to the mortality of not just people, but of *everything*.

    Reply

  • AbraCadaverY

    AbraCadaverY

    March 10, 2015, 12:28 pm

    please, the vast majority of the people that speak and appear to be there leaders all act like this.

    Glenn Beck,

    Rush Limbaugh,

    Sean Hannity,

    Anne Colter,

    Joe Wilson,

    Sarah Palin,

    Newt

    These are the people who are leading the Republican party/ conservative movement and they act worse than children, the only Republican that seems sane is Lindsey Graham. The rest of them act angry children that will do or say anything regardless of the facts.

    *Update: thought I would add a few more to the list.*

    Reply

  • shaolingod

    shaolingod

    March 10, 2015, 9:20 pm

    Why all the hostility? Isn´t everyone here right? In one way or another?

    Downvote away but all these "society is telling me how to live, dress, look, eat" is probably a result of poor upbringing. Weren´t you taught to be confident? Self assured? How about critical thinking, I know everyone here has bucketfuls of that? How on earth can you enlightened people behave this way? Reddit is a site of wonder for me every day. It´s a community I don´t seem to be able to find anywhere around me. I love the way I get new perspectives. Learn new things. It´s all thanks to you. Beautiful people of reddit.

    But here, on this thread, I almost well up. If you feel so oppressed by society, men and women alike, it´s because you don´t believe in yourselves. You don´t believe you are accepted unless you do what society says. Check out gonewild. There´s someone for everyone. You don´t have models there but people still like what they see;-) From what I´ve seen on this site, GW´s a perfect example, I don´t think society is what you paint it to be.

    Anyway, I think I started this to say: Don´t bring your kids up to be like you in this regard. Teach them that happiness doesn´t come from a glossy page.

    Reply

  • strychnine

    strychnine

    March 10, 2015, 9:25 pm

    I proposed the explanation because, as we humans often do, we often look past the simplest explanation in favor of one that will provide us with a better story to tell. And of **course** we should try to find an explanation, but sometimes a rational explanation is available and people choose to ignore it in favor of more fanciful tales.

    >If I don't recall a whole year of this life, it seems probable that if I lived before I could easily have forgotten.

    This is quite a jump in logic. And it doesn't seem probable that you lived before at all.

    It's fine to speculate whether or not we have past lives, but you obviously can't claim we have past lives, or even souls, without evidence to back it up.

    Reply

  • sickofthisshit

    sickofthisshit

    March 10, 2015, 8:33 am

    Because you are implicitly giving a recommendation that people change from what they are doing now, or what they find by consulting other sources, and adopt your particular posture.

    For you it might work. However, it seems to suggest a posture that actually is very risky, in the same way that wrist rests, used *while actually typing* are actually increasing the risk of injury.

    It's like going to a discussion about auto safety and talking about "hey, I go without my seat belt all the time, and, if you are about to say that driving without a seat belt is bad, well, my thirty year streak of not being dead yet means it works for me."

    I'm simply pointing out that your particular choice of posture doesn't sound as though it has much to recommend it in general.

    Reply

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