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  • dnew

    dnew

    March 10, 2015, 10:36 am

    > If you believe that, you are truly delusional.

    Funny. 50 years ago we seemed to get along without it. Name me two pieces of software that you would not survive without. Heck, we think it's pretty cool we can give hand-cranked laptops to the children in Africa. What do you think they're running now?

    > recent essay regarding the Pirate Party.

    I see. He's annoyed that it's possible to give away binaries but not sources. I'm not sure why he doesn't just say "don't use proprietary programs." Why this special exception for software, compared to all other things? Why isn't he complaining that he doesn't have the chip masks for his CPU, or the schematics for his automobile, or the blueprints for the office building where he works, or the CAD files for his microwave oven?

    > If the users don't have autonomy in the software they use, they lack freedom.

    Sure. And if they don't have autonomy in the money they spend, they lack freedom. That doesn't mean they should get to take mine.

    > Like, you know, our world does now, irrevocably.

    See, you *did* know what I meant.

    Reply

  • ithkuil

    ithkuil

    March 10, 2015, 5:45 am

    An alternative history suggests that both Marx _and_ Adam Smith were working (knowingly or unknowingly) on behalf of empire.

    Please view the video for details on the perspective I am supporting.

    I do not disagree that generally the government interferes with a fair market in a negative way. I think that's what governments do. However, I think if you view the video you will see the numerous reasons why we cannot expect the system, even when government is removed, to provide increasing wealth and general betterment over time.

    Please provide some examples of where this free market has produced such positive features in history.

    Reply

  • youpeoplearecreepy

    youpeoplearecreepy

    March 10, 2015, 10:35 am

    This is why Bank of America pisses me off. They have a second website set up that allows you to make payments 24/7 but nobody knows about it. Why not just include that functionality on your main site. I too have run into a similar problem as you (setting up automatic payments for the day they are due, only to be charged a late fee because the due date was on a weekend). Best part was that the I didn't even notice the late fee until a few months later, because they show it on the previous months statement. This would be fine if I got paper statements, but I am on e-bills only.

    Example for Clarity:

    I set up a payment to go through on the 30th which is a Saturday. I check my balance on Friday and it shows the payment set up and my balance due. When I check again on Monday (now the 1st of the next month) I see the statement for that month. The payment shows here, but the late fee is back on last months statement. Since I don't expect a late fee I don't scroll back to see last months statement, and don't immediately notice the $35 difference.

    Another example of BoA incompetence, and the ultimate reason I ended up switching banks, they claim to be Nationwide (or close to it) but their systems are not integrated. So the account I opened in MO cannot be directly accessed by a branch in WA when I am traveling. Which leads to a 30-60 minute wait to withdraw money. They had to find and fax over account signature cards (Which nobody could ever seem to find). That is 30-60 minutes of waiting after waiting in line. This happened on at least 3 occasions. So much for the convenience of a large bank...

    Thanks for posting the website though, would have helped me a lot in my fight about a year ago. I now use US Bank. They are not perfect, but I have found my local branch manager much more willing to quickly fix problems. Their online banking guarantees payments post the day they are scheduled (even to other companies).

    Sorry for the lengthy reply. Banks really piss me off sometimes...

    Reply

  • fquested

    fquested

    March 11, 2015, 2:26 am

    > As a Canadian, no, I do not mind at all, and I've always found that American way of seeing things peculiar

    Me neither. I mean, if he just came on his own to live on welfare...well, that shouldn't (couldn't) happen. But if his partner has a job paying $90k then they're paying their share. (With the added bonus that they can legally get married up here). I don't understand why there are any gays left in the US. They should all move to countries that have entered the 21st century rather than stay in the 19th century morass that the US is becoming. (BTW, gays have a higher than average expendable income...want to stimulate the economy? Make your economy attractive to Gays and Lesbians).

    Reply

  • savanttm

    savanttm

    March 10, 2015, 7:04 pm

    I think we'd be a lot further behind, actually. Compared to the oil trusts, the steel trusts, the railroad trusts, AT&T and other decades-old industries that consolidated or were legalized monopolies which have resulted in the absolute extinction of competition, Microsoft has been a benevolent dictator by any stretch of the imagination.

    Open source, spontaneous developer organizations, coding competitions to develop elegant solutions - a lot of these market demands could have been snuffed because of fractured coding environments if operating systems were struggling for hardware supremacy paradigms (like Apple did in the past). Comparing to other modern industries like the financial sector, I'd say the community is pretty careful to call Microsoft on it whenever they overstep their bounds, and Microsoft will often back off some of those policies when the criticism has merit. It may not be common respect that keeps Microsoft in this position, but I think we should be very thankful that Bill Gates was the man in charge of the big ship in those years and *not* someone else, like the government.

    Reply

  • BrianBoyko

    BrianBoyko

    March 10, 2015, 8:25 am

    That's why I don't take pictures of you randomly. I ask BEFORE taking the picture. Most people aren't dicks, so they'll just say, "I'd rather not," at which point you say, "Okay - thank you."

    There are some cases where I have taken pictures beforehand (usually when the moment would otherwise be lost) - and when I do I always approach the person and explain it.

    "Hi. I was taking pictures, and this photo has you in it. I'm sorry I didn't get your permission first, but I was afraid I'd lose the shot, and if you don't like it, just let me know and I'll delete it immediately."

    Reply

  • leoburg

    leoburg

    March 10, 2015, 11:24 am

    N: But to those who gave this Holocaust-denier a hearing, I say on behalf of my people, the Jewish people, and decent people everywhere: Have you no shame? Have you no decency? A mere six decades after the Holocaust, you give legitimacy to a man who denies that the murder of six million Jews took place and pledges to wipe out the Jewish state. What a disgrace! What a mockery of the charter of the United Nations!

    E: Have you no shame? Have you no decency? What a disgrace! What a mockery you make of the United Nations as I stated above! And what a lie you perpetuate by denying the facts regarding Israel's Dec-Jan. attack on Gaza!

    One example: The rocket fire directed at Israel was practically "zero in the months preceding the attacks, [and] Hamas [made] repeated efforts to extend the ceasefire indefinitely provided Israel lifted its unlawful blockade of Gaza. Further it was Israel that had seemed to provoke the breakdown of the ceasefire when it launched a lethal attack on Hamas militants in Gaza on November 4, 2008. Israel disregarded this seemingly available diplomatic alternative to war to achieve security on its borders. Recourse to war, even if the facts justify self-defense, is according to international law, a last resort." [7]

    Reply

  • 911ismyworknumber

    911ismyworknumber

    March 10, 2015, 9:24 pm

    Wow. You really have a problem there... though I don't think you and I would agree on what your problem is.

    You seem to think that the problem is that you are a prisoner of a system that is holding you against your will. You feel like you're trapped, and you can't figure out how to get out.

    I, on the other hand, see your problem as more basic... you lack integrity. That's it. You've lied to people for so long that you probably just think it's normal. It's not. If you didn't believe in your religion you shouldn't have pretended to. You shouldn't have played the part of a missionary - again mis-representing yourself. Most troubling - you lied to your wife. The vows you took with her are meant to be meaningful - to be the firm foundation of your life together. You made that a mockery. You say your wife is supportive of you... I can only say that she must be an amazing woman. If I were her I would want to vomit every time I looked at you. How can she ever trust you? How can anyone? Even someone as distantly involved in your life as your employer must look at you and see a person devoid of loyalty, honour and entegrity.

    People like you - selfish, thoughtless, shallow, inconsiderate liars, are what's wrong with the world.

    Tell your poor wife for me that I'm sorry that she fell for your lies. If she wants my advice, I think she would do well to end her relationship with you sooner rather than later. It's only a matter of time before you change your mind again - and the next step is for you to start sleeping around. After all - you will have decided that you never really loved her anyway, and you only married her because that's what you felt pressured to do. Maybe by then you'll have a couple of kids that you can walk away from - kids that you didn't really want, but fathered out of obligation. And when you decide the stop paying your child support, you will, I'm sure, have a hundred justifications that might help you sleep at night.

    Justify away - just don't expect people to believe it. In fact, don't expect anyone to believe anything you say.

    You probably think I've been harsh - and I suppose I have. But the fact is that I find you and people like you dispicable. It's folks like you who have turned vice, ego and concern for self into virtues and made a mockery of commitment and integrity.

    Did I mention that I think you're a piece of shit?

    Reply

  • dsfargeg1

    dsfargeg1

    March 10, 2015, 10:02 am

    People of that generation, or people with little familiarity with homosexuality, often cannot help expressing gender-related ideas heteronormatively - even if they don't mean any harm or disrespect by doing so.

    Though by the sounds of it he has a very traditional view of women. And in a bit of a LOL moment he tries to blame the lack of reciprocation on the part of female students on some supposed disinterest in academia, rather than the fact that he's a bit of a creepy arsehole.

    edit: Apologies if I used the term 'heteronormative' incorrectly, I'm a software engineering guy.

    Reply

  • te_anau

    te_anau

    March 10, 2015, 11:53 am

    look like comparable limits for both. and yet the car is going to produce approximately twice the CO2. Thats the inevitable side effect of burning twice the fuel to cover the same distance.

    Dont get me wrong, ive never owned a car in my life, i cycle commute everywhere and im more than a little disappointed by the fuel efficiencies of motorcycles (i feel they all should be well over 100mpg considering their weight and engine displacement)

    But i dont buy the idea that a motorcycle engine is "less developed" than a car engine (except maybe a Harley, if you are refering to Harleys i forgive you, you are right, i am wrong and im very sorry)

    I think you will find the advantage of lugging around 300 pounds vs 3000 pounds gives one a moral advantage when contemplating the environment.

    Then again, lugging around 16 pounds trumps both.

    Reply

  • jlbraun

    jlbraun

    March 10, 2015, 4:32 pm

    Well, because I'm a Buddhist - Burma. Something about seeing people of one's own religion floating dead down rivers after being executed modified my view on gun control from "who needs 'em, guns should be banned, people are too stupid" to "hm, gun laws don't really dissuade those that want to kill me and those like me. And when the government decides they want you dead, they ban guns to make it easier. How does this thing called an 'AK-47' work? Can I buy it now? Splendid. One case of ammo, please. Where might I get some training? Thank you, sir. Namaste and good day."

    I don't hunt, of course. :) Is it in violation of a couple sutras to buy and train with firearms? Sure. Am I OK with that? Yeah. :)

    Reply

  • migueltronix

    migueltronix

    March 10, 2015, 9:27 am

    I agree with your sentiments here. I used to help design 3phase switch-mode power supplies (my boss was an electronic eng, I'm as s/w but I knew my way around protel) for these little SoC things when we first started seeing come out of Taiwan (2004 or so). Since that time I still rarely see the types of PC's we used to put together (little tiny things, some with no fans for the hardcore acoustics geeks - mainly submarines) on peoples desks. This is despite the fact that they are much more space efficient and power efficient. So our major market was fixed devices that were used in digital signs/advertising - I have no idea why IT depts in most offices don't use these too but I guess its like you say - PC architecture is not going anywhere because there are sooo many techies out there who have no idea how to deal in anything else, and they sure as hell aren't going to cut their throats by getting something new in!

    No idea why you're being downmodded. +1 for both your comments

    Reply

  • Canadian_Infidel

    Canadian_Infidel

    March 11, 2015, 2:16 am

    I understand what your saying, and you aren't wrong. It may be an inconvenience to some kids, but it won't hurt them. My main point is that there certainly are kids who, if they don't need to gain those skills, will just cheat and use a calculator. It's only annoying for about 3 months when you are 8 or 9 years old, then you move past it and don't need a calculator anyways. I would say once kids start getting into geometry and areas / perimeter / volume type work then the calculators come out.

    Saying that kids should have calculators when they are learning to add is like saying they should have programs to automatically figure out the area of a any shape during the part of the program where learning to do that is the main goal.

    It's too much of a risk for too little payout. They should at least do some sort of study before committing. I'll keep an open mind.

    Reply

  • insomniac84

    insomniac84

    March 10, 2015, 1:10 pm

    She doesn't dictate punishments. The state presses the charges in criminal cases. She could refuse to testify or she could lie in court. But she cannot stop a case. And the guy already plead guilty. So he needs to serve a sentence. She has no part in it any more.

    Sorry but the system is out for justice. He drugged and raped a 13 year old. You have to be a pretty sick individual to let that go. And he skipped his punishment after pleading guilty. So he has to be brought back to serve his sentence, no matter what. What good is a justice system that doesn't do what it is supposed to do?

    Stop defending child rapists.

    Reply

  • kuhawk5

    kuhawk5

    March 10, 2015, 11:55 pm

    I'm glad you were able to get that sigh out. Hope the high horse is comfy. Anyway, back here in regular people land, I still don't think you understand what you are saying. You aren't simply making a hypothesis. You are treating the hypothesis as if it were tried and true and wanting to discuss it. You skipped all the actual science, buddy. It doesn't work that way.

    It's like me saying "I think people who drive Volvos like to eat Cheetos more than Doritos. Hmm, I wonder why that is!" Why would I wonder why there is a correlation if the correlation hasn't even been shown? You are doing the exact same thing. You are presupposing some correlation between socially detached people and atheists and wondering why the link exists...when the link hasn't been shown to exist.

    Seriously, how are you not getting this?

    *Edit: typo*

    Reply

  • GDSM

    GDSM

    March 10, 2015, 8:53 pm

    Sounds like you may appreciate this already, but this reminded me of how a friend of mine who's a mushroom picker on the west coast has increased his profits over the years: forming relationships with local restaurants/chefs rather than going through the buyers. Eventually one of the really high-end resort places got him to do "mushroom tours" where he leads people around showing them how to find the right wild mushrooms, then they take them back to the resort/restaurant where have top chefs prepare gourmet meals with them. It's a pretty yuppie kind of eco-tourism in this case, but guiding people sounds like a good way to leverage your expertise. Most people would never attempt mushroom picking on their own for fear of being poisoned, among other things.

    Reply

  • monkeyman114

    monkeyman114

    March 10, 2015, 6:36 am

    Grayson should have pointed out to that GOP shill on the panel that Tort reform would only reduce costs 1-2% if at all. The Congressional Budget Office released a report 2 years ago that concluded that health care costs are only reflected in at most 2% due to lawsuits. And that only covered ALL lawsuits, not just "Frivolous" ones. That means if you leave out the good lawsuits, it may be 0.5% or even less of health care costs.

    And frankly the word "frivolous" is silly, because its a judges call to determine what is frivolous, not congress.

    Reply

  • tsoldrin

    tsoldrin

    March 10, 2015, 1:09 pm

    Make sure it is room or body temperature. Are you using a nipple on the mouth syringe or just squirting it down? What were you bottle feeding? Cat replacement milk? Was that room temperature? You can add water to both wet and/or dry food to make a gravy solution and you don't need to use a whole can each time... just portion what it'll eat and save the rest in the fridge. If you wash its face, it will likely lick off excess moisture if the situation is that dire. Is the thing peeing? Perhaps there's a non-obvious but related problem?

    Reply

  • rtb

    rtb

    March 10, 2015, 6:45 pm

    This seems easy enough. Liz Cheney should agree to be waterboarded for 8 hours, or until she says "Waterboarding is torture and my father is a war criminal!"

    And it should happen in Vegas, so people can bet on how long she lasts. If she really believes waterboarding isn't torture and that people being waterboarded only say things they believe are true, then she should jump at the chance to demonstrate it in such a public way. OTOH, if she says what they demand and then later insists that she didn't mean it, then she'll have to admit that people being waterboarded confess to things which are false.

    Reply

  • j9h36

    j9h36

    March 11, 2015, 1:02 am

    I know its inappropriate and that's what bothers me about it. Hell, I can't even discuss it with my own father. I can only assume everyone else is like this. I find it strange, that none of us know what other people truly have. Just, clueless. Why do we not talk about it, why is it taboo. I understand that it is, but I don't think I understand the reasons for it.

    Why would I start a brand new account and try to get "upvotes"? I have a ton of "upvotes" and no one has paid me for them yet. I haven't seen their value.

    [Edit] haha. I am editing this now because I have to wait three more minutes to post. I was wrong, I see their value.

    Reply

  • gunslinger81

    gunslinger81

    March 11, 2015, 5:47 am

    You may like John Twelve Hawks' *Fourth Realm* trilogy, about two secret societies vying for possession of individuals known as 'travelers' who can visit other realms and impact the course of history. The first installment *The Traveler* was absolutely fantastic, the sequel (*The Dark River*) a little less so but still a worthy followup. The final chapter, *The Golden City*, came out earlier this month. I haven't read it yet, but can't wait for it to show up in the library.

    Hmmm... as I read this back it doesn't exactly appear as a ringing endorsement. They were, however, really REALLY good. Really.

    Reply

  • nick1click

    nick1click

    March 10, 2015, 1:08 pm

    Don't worry, I don't think these questions are meaningless - I like chatting about this stuff sometimes.

    That is exactly how I feel, if a clone was made of me (via teleporter) in China and at that exact instant I was killed would that be any different (to me) then someone knocking me out, moving me to china, and waking me up? (aside from the obvious fact that it would take longer to drag me all the way over there)

    The destruction at that instant is important to me though because, like I said earlier, if the original me was allowed to function for one instant longer then when the copy was made it would be slightly functionally different then the copy. In that case me and my copy are basically two distinct entities.

    Reply

  • shockfactor

    shockfactor

    March 10, 2015, 9:46 pm

    Pick your battles. Don't argue/fight (or take risks) when you don't have anything to gain.

    You don't know shit about shit. Pay attention to people. They sometimes know shit.

    Most people are stupid. Don't expect people to have common sense. Account for their potential mistakes ahead of time to avoid problems.

    Its not if you win or lose, its that you didn't give up.

    When dealing with women, just tell them they're right and then do whatever. Arguing gets you nowhere.

    Wrap it twice.

    Wait a day or two before calling.

    Respect people and they will respect you.

    Don't get wrapped up in your goals and let the present slip by. Its important to work towards them, but life isn't a destination, its a journey and if you focus on the finish line, you'll miss most of it and only have regrets.

    Reply

  • gustoreddit51

    gustoreddit51

    March 11, 2015, 6:44 am

    Also agreed. There is partisanship and road blocking by Republicans and there are more of them in bed with big business. But there's enough Democrats owing favors to campaign contributors from the insurance & drug industry to make it a battle between the interests of big business and the interests of the people. When it gets down to it, that's where the lines are really drawn on this one. The Dems have a bullet proof majority and can't use it because it's lobby pressure not party pressure.

    It boggles my mind how a slice of America suddenly wants to cling to the private health insurance industry. I mean face it, they run purely on a profit motive. That means anything they have to do to cure you costs them money. If you get really sick they sometimes try to cancel your coverage if they can get away with it so they don't have to pay. And if you get sick and don't get canceled, it really IS in their best interest monetarily if you die quickly. The quicker you die the more money they get to keep. It's that simple

    If anybody gets cancer, do they honestly want an insurance company with a *profit motive* making decisions about their life and whether or not to fund certain kinds of treatment for them? Personally, that scares the livin' shit out of me!

    Ron Paul might be a fundie but he's going after the Federal Reserve and that's good. It also takes gigantic brass balls considering that nearly everyone who's tried ends up dead.

    Reply

  • siddboots

    siddboots

    March 10, 2015, 10:22 am

    Bach's Sonatas and Partitas for solo violin are core repertoire, and certainly a good starting point. You can get a double CD of the whole thing (I personally like Gidon Kremer's performances), but if you are interested in particular pieces, some of my favorites are:

    * **Partita No. 1 in B minor, BWV 1002: All movements.** Every second movement is a *double*, or a variation on the previous. Definitely a good place to start paying attention to composition.

    * **Sonata No. 1 in G minor, BWV 1001: 2. Fuga (Allegro).** Probably my favorite Bach piece. Bach also transcribed it for Lute and for Organ, and is now a core part of classical guitar repertoire. It's worth hearing how it sounds on another instrument.

    * **Partita No. 2 in D minor, BWV 1004: 5: Ciaccona.** Possibly the most famous solo violin piece ever. Completely epic.

    * **Sonata No. 1 in G minor, BWV 1001: 4. Presto**

    * **Sonata No. 2 in A minor, BWV 1003: 2. Fuga**

    * **Sonata No. 3 in C major, BWV 1005: 1. Adagio**

    Reply

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