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Comments

  • phreakymonkey

    phreakymonkey

    March 10, 2015, 2:31 pm

    I sent this e-mail to my student loan company a while back:

    >Who was the network security wizard who thought up these gems for a secure password?

    >* Your password may be any combination of 6 to 10 letters and numbers.

    * It can’t contain special characters (?&%$#@+=!’~, etc.)

    * It can’t contain two separated numbers (i.e., Abc12ef34 would be invalid)

    >I am racking my brain to try and figure out what these limitations could possibly be accomplishing other than encouraging people to use retarded dictionary word-based passwords, but I’m sure you must know what you’re doing. Glad to know you take protecting our accounts so seriously.

    >(P.S. - My password is ’superman69′. Am I doing this right?)

    Reply

  • Splatterh0use

    Splatterh0use

    March 10, 2015, 8:05 am

    when they got rid of him due to a political crisis in 1994 during his first term, the left took over and fucked the country pretty bad. People who voted socialist or generally left, changed their vote towards the coalition of Berlusconi (during the 2007 election) because they were fed up by a socialist party who wouldn't listen to its voters and its own party members. As of now, the left party, sunk two of its own representative/leaders because there is an internal struggle to achieve the top of the party line of command.

    Reply

  • astronomicon

    astronomicon

    March 10, 2015, 7:03 pm

    1. NdGT is certainly a gifted communicator, and he is very good at outreach. I'm not sure if he's such an outstanding scientist... not to say he's *bad*, just that he's no more gifted than many many other scientists. He's not like Hawking, who is famous because he's a genius. He's famous (and justifiably so) because he's great at communicating ideas. And I've never personally met him.

    2. I became an astronomer because I was passionate about science and discovery, and wanted a job that I would love. Not sure what to say about my childhood. Normal, I guess :)

    3. They are a complete scam. They're not 'official' in any way. In addition, there are many companies all doing it, and they don't communicate with one another. So while your star *might* be uniquely named by you in the records of one company, there's nothing to stop another company re-selling the rights to the same star. These companies are basically just selling people the Brooklyn Bridge.

    4. Meh. I'm not really a sci-fi fan, to be honest. I've tried to resist the stereotype!

    Reply

  • lalaland4711

    lalaland4711

    March 10, 2015, 3:15 pm

    > that reason is they are not democracies and are ruled by FUCKING BATSHIT INSANE leaders who simply don't follow or obey any rules or common sense

    Unlike the U.S. which has its president elected by a team of 9 people who have the job for life?

    And who do an Operation While-You're-Down-There and invade a country because... why exactly? What was the official reason as of today for going to Iraq in the first place?

    When I first heard that the US were making threats against Iraq I honestly didn't believe it. Every allegation was just so obviously untrue (or at least unsubstantiated) and surely everyone would see that?

    To a non-American Iran and the U.S. are pretty comparable on the crazy scale.

    North Korea though.... yeah... not so much.

    Reply

  • severedfragile

    severedfragile

    March 10, 2015, 11:54 pm

    Chuckles?

    Okay, sugartits, what you fail to acknowledge is that the West Ham fans were as guilty as the Millwall fans. In situations like this, the club always gets punished. Just like a club owner might get fined if a concert turns into a riot or a homeowner gets in trouble with the cops if a party goes overboard. You're hosting it, it's your responsibility. If you don't think you can handle it, play in front of an empty stadium.

    While I go agree that it's a bit harsh to expect a club to do something about the fact that a large slice of their fanbase is made up of drunken, racist neanderthal thugs, your compliant that it's all a bunch of politics is just a whiner's excuse.

    Reply

  • Henok1983

    Henok1983

    March 10, 2015, 7:50 am

    I was supposed to get in back in fourth grade, but we had just moved down to Orlando from Boston and I was already almost two years younger than everybody else in my class, so after I passed all their little tests they gave me a psychological exam and said it wouldn't be in my best interests to get into G & T because I was "emotionally underdeveloped" and it would only exacerbate it. Because the best thing to do would be to inform me that there was an advanced program and then tell me I had to sit with the slower kids. Still bitter.

    Reply

  • Jasonlovestummyrub

    Jasonlovestummyrub

    March 10, 2015, 10:24 am

    lol, I was thinking about posting this the other day to see who else thought it was just unnecessary.

    Went into gifted in 2nd grade after a exam consisting of "When did Columbus arrive in America", "arrange this puzzle as quickly as you can", and "how many countries are there in the world". Which based on this extensive quiz, gave me an IQ of like 127

    Passing the exam allowed me to get out from lesser-intellectual exams and classes in elementary school and high school like... math, spelling, and history. While the more ignorant and inferior kids were stuck in classes learning all about fractions, I was out at a freakin' renaissance fair learning how to weave baskets, learning how to act out Banquo in Macbeth, or even learning all the words to the Billy Joel "We didn't start the fire" song.

    I can't tell you how many times basket weaving has advanced me as a person in life. That stuff just keeps coming up AGAIN and AGAIN.

    The Gifted Program - We'll get you out of class. YEAH!!!!!!!!

    Reply

  • OhTheHugeManatee

    OhTheHugeManatee

    March 11, 2015, 9:14 am

    DISCLAIMER: All of this is judging by this one youtube clip - I've never heard lady gaga in any other context.

    As a professional opera singer (no joke), if I can offer a little perspective: she's a nice voice, and an epically good singer compared to the present field of pop singers. But that doesn't make her a "great" singer, or even "good" in any empirical sense. Without even getting into classical music, sticking to people in the same genre of technique I personally know lots of musical theatre artists who are WAY better singers. Almost anyone singing jazz in the last 70 years has been miles ahead of lady gaga, as shown in this clip.

    Look, she beats the crap out of everyone on "X's got talent" and "X Idol," and she makes 95% of pop singers look ridiculous. The thing is, THOSE PEOPLE ALL SUCK. You guys just never get to hear really great singing anymore, so you have no basis for comparison. Someone else can rant about the cult of mediocrity in modern culture, I'm just choked that good singing doesn't get exposure nowadays, for whatever reason.

    Juilliard's youth programs are great, but hundreds of kids do them every year, and most of them don't even go on to pursue music. It doesn't even mean much when people are accepted to Juilliard for undergraduate degrees. These programs are there to turn good instruments INTO good singers. It's like getting accepted to a school because you walked in with a stradivarius. Good for you, that's a sweet instrument, but you're probably a terrible player until they train you up over the course of several years. If she was a GRADUATE of Juilliard, or had even dropped out halfway through, it would mean a lot more. The Wikipedia entry says she declined the Juilliard youth program, went to a private catholic high school, and then went to a small arts college. Not particularly impressive. Great singers can come from any background, but this is not a background that should make anyone sit up and take notice.

    If there are any visual artists on Reddit, maybe you can get the analogy - people who go bananas over youtube videos of guys doing spraypaint "space vistas." It's cool that you can whip up something that looks nice so quickly and easily, and it's certainly better than what the average man-on-the-street can do... but that is not "great" art in any empirical sense. Go and look at Picasso's Guernica, or even a full scale print of it. Just look at it for 60 seconds, from end to end. Then come back and tell me about the "space vista" again.

    In the land of the blind, the man with one eye is king. In a world where the only singers you hear can't even match pitch without 'enhancement,' the gifted amateur sounds AMAZING.

    By all means, let's promote the fact that this pop artist actually has talent, let's try and remind people that talent does actually make a difference... but let's keep perspective while we're doing it. This clip does not show an Ella Fitzgerald, or a Franco Corelli, or even a Michael Buble. It shows someone who is talented enough to make Paul Potts and Susan Boyle look kind of shabby. But REALLY great singing makes those people look ridiculous, hilarious, and kind of painful. Please let's not get confused.

    OK, go ahead and downvote me now.

    Reply

  • disembedded

    disembedded

    March 10, 2015, 6:53 pm

    Leaving school after World War II, Claude Azoulay began working at France’s Paris-Match magazine in 1954. Having covered wars and other international events, his career followed some of the most dramatic events during the twentieth century. In addition, his photo-journalism work took him on travels to Saint-Tropez and Cannes, as well as to the major studios and movie sets in London and Hollywood.

    Looking through a list of Azoulay’s photographic portraits made of stars and other celebrity figures is akin to opening an encyclopedia of film. His body of work has become an important portrait of our time. Azoulay served as an exemplary part of the of great photo-journalism staff at Paris-Match for more than forty years, departing in 1996 to seek other adventures in the world.

    Includes a number of memorable b&w vintage photographs, and a remarkable slide show of additional vintage photographs.

    Reply

  • allenizabeth

    allenizabeth

    March 10, 2015, 10:38 pm

    The British are the only major Empire in history to have willingly given up the institution of slavery. This they did at the height of their power, despite the negative economic consequences. Whats more, they proceeded to use their naval power to attempt to stop other European powers from engaging in slavery, and were the drivers behind the debate over ending slavery in the United States. One of the main motivations of the British colonization of East Africa was to bring an end to the burgeoning East-African slave trade being conducted by the Arabs. The British Empire was far from perfect, and the effects of colonization were particularly bad for certain groups (especially Native Americans and Aboriginal Australians). Nonetheless, if it hadn't been the British, it would have been the French, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, or Belgians, all of whom were absolutely barbarous by comparison. The British advocated Liberal political theory, enshrining liberal, relatively uncorrupt institutions in many parts of the world. The overall legacy of the British Empire is far from negative. They are also the first empire to have been convinced that they should feel guilty for being successful. We all celebrate the Roman Empire, the Greek Empire, the Chinese, but for some reason, because they were the most successful of all, the world has conspired to deign the British Empire as "evil". There is nothing wrong with noting the damage that was done to many places and peoples, but judging the British Empire harshly by the the standards of *our* time is ridiculous. The alternatives were much worse, and the British were positively enlightened rulers by historical standards, or even in comparison to the other European empires.

    Reply

  • obsidianih

    obsidianih

    March 11, 2015, 5:41 am

    It's clean to your standards. They can't force you to clean it, unless you are breaking terms of the lease like pets or damage (not cleaning to their standards doesn't count), and even then it has to go to the tenancy tribunal before they can boot you out, so mostly they don't bother, they just threaten with it instead.

    Even smoking would be hard to enforce unless it's a high rise and it's part of the building policy or something.

    My parents have rented for years, and even had a dog with a lease that said no pets. Had the 6 monthly inspections and just took the dog out for a walk when the inspection was on and that was that. No problems with renewing the lease, or just let it end and keep paying rent month by month.

    Reply

  • prider

    prider

    March 11, 2015, 1:25 am

    Sometimes I do not think it is a PR issues.

    What Republican Party says have resonated with a lot of White American on a lot of issues, e.g. illegal immigration ('Deport Them All'), terrorism ('Let's kill all Middle-easterners that we can land our bombs on), family values ('Kill Abortion Doctors because they kill people')... If a party can engage with their voters on so many issues, do you think they cannot get their voters to go with *their* health care proposal? Do you think they need PR?

    Reply

  • topmojosun

    topmojosun

    March 10, 2015, 8:29 am

    Thank you for having the best reply yet. I might have been disingenuous about the correlation of slavery with Archduke Ferdinand, and anything I was planning on saying to that regard is already written in your words. Me making it sound as if slavery was only a catalyst is an error on my part.

    The Missouri Compromise really showed the heart and way of the elite south, that I completely agree with. The point I was trying to address was with respect to slave owners who were disgusted in the trade, but had no viable alternative. Repulsion over slavery wasn't limited to the north. I do believe their efforts were moot because the entire culture relied on slavery for the cotton and sugarcane.

    Judging from people I see today, I'd guess the wealthy southerners didn't want to adjust their life at all. Just looking at how Andrew Carnegie treated the steel industry and unions, I'd imagine the elite southerners were of the same mindset. They wanted things to continue as they were, nobody rocking the boat. You see this mindset today with the religious people not wanting science to enter their lives. I guess maintaining the status quo is a key factor in human nature.

    When you add in how the north wanted to completely demolish the south via abolishing slavery outright, that is where I refer to it as a catalyst. I haven't come across any documents saying the north offered any kind of financial compensation for the slaves (they were seen as property with a sizable investment attached) like they did in England. I can imagine more than a few of them having vast fortunes invested in slaves, and the notion of everything lost in a day because someone else told them to would create a huge revolt.

    Reply

  • mattme

    mattme

    March 10, 2015, 10:55 pm

    Yes, most folk I know with an iPod won't play an album (they might not even have them), just a few fave songs from one band, then the same from another.

    Hell, a lot of kids my age don't even listen to whole songs any more. You'll go to a party, someone will bring their iPod, they'll put on a song, say "this is my favourite song", and everyone else will say "me too", they'll enjoy it for a minute, get to the hook, love it, then look bored then start thinking of the next song to play, someone will say "put this song on" they'll do that immediately, it'll be rare for a song to play out to the finish. It's dreadful, are they thinking *I have 30 hours of music and I need to prove how cool I am by playing it all to you condensing it to two hours*.

    Choice has ruined us.

    Bands and musicians will/are responding, the album isn't an opportunity to make a great hour of music but a vehicle to sell a number of singles together. and I expect if you go through the charts there will be very few singles that don't reach the hook by the end of the first minute.

    Albums I enjoy listening to - Floyd's Dark Side and Wish You Were Here, jazz - Mingus Ah Um and Kind of Blue, Fela Kuti (when he recorded his records his criticism of the military regime meant no radio station could play them, so they're free of constraint - listening to Afrobeat is much like listening to Jazz), and then great rock albums (Radiohead, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Muse, Rage Against The Machine).

    Reply

  • Random

    Random

    March 10, 2015, 5:49 pm

    Doesn't look right, doesn't behave even remotely right. If you want subduction to generate terrain you need the asymmetric motion of plate creation and destruction.

    If I were doing this I'd seed plates as voronoi's but then attach asymmetric CA's to the edges, with CA rules wired to be like plates....

    'Eaten' CA's = destructive margin, subducted plate side.

    'Eater' CA's = destructive margin, overriding plate side. Paired to a CA that generates occasional volcanoes 50km back. Paired to a very slight terrain accretion effect.

    Landmass CA's = pieces on plates that represent non-subducting continental crust. If they hit a subduction zone they seal it and the subduction zone has to jump.

    production CA's = spreading ridges. Often symmetric.

    transform CA's = neutral

    The important thing is to get the broad kinematics right. If you look at Cox and Hart's book then you'll see that the kinematics are constrained by transforms (which are small circles in spherical geometry) and so determine paths to some degree. Plates DO reorganize but rarely. I can explain some of the mechanisms if you care.

    The other huge effect you'd have to include is that continent-continent collision (i.e. when a subduction zone is against a continent and the subducted plate delivers a continental fragment) results in both a huge terrain wedge but also a thermal / mechanical scar that is quite often the site of a new rift -> spreading ridge -> ocean.

    The 'cause' of 'needing a new rift' is quite interesting - take a look at Damian Nance's stuff in Scientific American on the Supercontinent Cycle. Not obvious to me how to use polygon edge CA's to simulate it but... could be done I guess using some form of 'memory' value that the CA triggers on under certain global conditions.

    Reply

  • kryptkpr

    kryptkpr

    March 10, 2015, 9:21 am

    You're right.. &string is not a char\*\*.. It appears that ANSI C defines &string to actually be &string[0], which is a char\*. Strange.

    int a[3] = {6, 3, 7};

    int *p = &a[0];

    The actual difference between *a* and *p* appears to be that *a* is the address of the first element (and if held in a register, only 1 memory access is required to read/write any entry in the array), while *p* is the address OF the address of the first element (if held in a register, 2 accesses are still required; once to retrieve the address of the first element, and a second to actually retrieve the element you want).

    I've learned something today.. although I'm probably still never going to use arrays in C.. I love my pointers too much.

    Reply

  • rpenf

    rpenf

    March 11, 2015, 4:54 am

    Reallu useful, though it sounds simple it's really important to make sure you don't go over 5% keyword density.

    I use Microsoft word and though it seems a pain moving your content around, especially as you cannot always simply cut and paste your content from word, as Microsoft word can introduce some strange symbols that don't convert to HTML.

    I use word to create the content, then save it as plain text before dropping into dreamweaver is I'm making a new page.

    Sorry the article is very straightforward, and now I rambling, good article.

    Reply

  • leoedin

    leoedin

    March 11, 2015, 5:12 am

    Why does an artist earning over £150,000 need any help with subsidies and tax breaks? Yes, I truly agree that struggling artists need subsidies and grants, but when an artist is earning over £150,000, you can hardly claim they're a struggling artist and needing tax breaks and subsidies.

    She clearly doesn't understand the tax system. 50% tax will only apply to any income over £150,000. If she earns £151,000, she'd pay £100 extra in tax a year than she was before. She's clearly either stupid, or earning a considerable amount over the £150,000 barrier. If the former, then good riddance, and if the latter, then I say tax her more! Why should someone whose entire livelyhood is built on taking small amounts of money from thousands or millions of people then refuse to help pay that back by supporting the government and infrastructure that helps her fans?

    Reply

  • Fixhotep

    Fixhotep

    March 10, 2015, 8:22 am

    Dear Benologist,

    I appreciate the offer of fornication, but will have to take a rain check right now as I am on a penguin hunting expedition in Madagascar. I should be returning home on October 9th and can meet with you then.

    Unfortunately, I live in Costa Rica so it may be difficult for us to meat up if you are in the States. If you live close to the south, I can get my friend Afredo to take me on his boat. He has a 1964 AMC Rambler clipper that has a skeet launching machine mounted on the back end.

    I think we could have fun shooting skeets as a form of foreplay. If you prefer heavy petting or simple cuddling instead, let me know. I don't want to make you feel uncomfortable.

    I'm sure Alfredo won't mind if we fornicate on the boat. In fact, he has been quite lonely since his wife left him and took their goat farm. If you don't mind, Alfredo may want hit that as well.

    I'm pretty sure his wife took all the goats, but if he has any left I'll see if we can fit it on the boat. It's not a very big boat, but the more the merrier I say.

    Again, I appreciate your offer and am looking forward to meeting you. Let me know if you need anything.

    Reply

  • HyperSpaz

    HyperSpaz

    March 10, 2015, 6:05 pm

    >The smallest things give me a great cockstand - [...] a sudden immodest noise made by you behind and then a bad smell slowly curling up out of your backside.

    >[...]

    >You had an arse full of farts that night, darling, and I fucked them out of you, big fat fellows, long windy ones, quick little merry cracks and a lot of tiny little naughty farties ending in a long gush from your hole. It is wonderful to fuck a farting woman when every fuck drives one out of her.

    Writing things I don't want to read in private letters I'm not meant to read? Who does he think he is?

    Edit: Unupfucked fucked-up sentence structure.

    Reply

  • eaturbrainz

    eaturbrainz

    March 10, 2015, 4:22 pm

    No they haven't. They simply haven't. There weren't even such things as Arabs a mere two millennia ago. One thousand years ago the entire Levant was under Arab control because the Arabs had flowed out of Arabia in a jihad, conquering and oppressing whoever lived on land they wanted.

    How does the ethnic cleansing of Muhammad's successors or of the Byzantines or of the Romans, make those people the natives? Would you call whites the natives of America? They've been living there as the majority for hundreds of years!

    The only reason there was ever an Arabic majority in Eretz Yisrael was their oppression of the Jews.

    Reply

  • Snorple

    Snorple

    March 11, 2015, 9:32 am

    I agree with you in general about compilations—they're collections of songs more than albums, somehow.

    However, I wonder if *So Far* isn't a special case? It's the only CSNY album I've ever owned, and I really learned their music in this format. I suspect that might be true of many people who might not otherwise have bought their work.

    I also recall reading once that the Eagles greatest hits collection was one of the most common albums that people replaced as they wore it out (in the LP and tape days) or changed formats (to CD and MP3). Other than *Hotel California*, I'm not sure I'd ever need one of their other albums by itself.

    Reply

  • Jonny0stars

    Jonny0stars

    March 11, 2015, 8:29 am

    I think the interface to Office 2007 is horrible. I always get down voted for pointing out that users like consistency across there applications. It might be easy for a complete novice to pick up because the buttons are big and shiny(not to say your a novice) but for the rest of us its just annoying.

    This being said Office has some features that OO may have but aren't quite there. For example referencing in openoffice is a pain because it doesn't support the Harvard referencing style. In other words I have to create a new reference for every page I want to reference, its also incapable of using rounded brackets instead of square. Hopefully this will improve as more people use it.

    Reply

  • hivpoz

    hivpoz

    March 10, 2015, 4:42 pm

    I was a 24 year old rugby playing athlete when I seroconverted. My doc was a "hit it hard, right away" kind of guy. I was on the foulest but most effective meds within 2 weeks. My viral load was undetectable within 2 months of starting treatment, and my CD4 counts never tested below 400. I've been undetectable ever since and my CD4 counts rebounded to 900 and have stayed stable.

    My doc's estimate did take into account that medicine would continue to improve, as it has. I certainly hope that it continues to do so. I would love to someday be off the meds.

    Reply

  • severedfragile

    severedfragile

    March 10, 2015, 1:36 pm

    The fact that you question the quality of Dirk Kuyt and Javier Mascherano just re-enforces my view that you read about football more than you watch it.

    Sure, it was mostly Houllier's players he won it with. Unless you're Mark Hughes, you can't replace an entire team in a matter of months. But look at what Houllier (who was a good manager, if not a great one) achieved with them -- how many people *didn't* laugh when Gerrard said they were in it to win it after defeating Olympiakos? Also, how about the positional and tactical changes Rafa made, as well as the personnel he brought in (Alonso and Luis Garcia, anyone?) -- I don't see how you can discount what Rafa did. I'm willing to bet 5 years ago you would have been hugely critical of Houllier.

    No arguments about Igor Biscan's role in that win, though. European Player of the Season, for me. He's also my bet to be the new manager of the Italian national team after the next World Cup.

    You can't argue with the fact that Liverpool are leaps and bounds ahead of where they were a few years ago, and that they're much closer to United and Chelsea. There are legitimate criticisms to be made about Rafa (as there are abut any manager) but he's done a good job. I still don't see you suggesting viable alternatives, and I doubt you'll be able to mention many that will justify setting the club back at least 2-3 years.

    Reply

  • bloodclot

    bloodclot

    March 10, 2015, 8:45 am

    absolutely normal to have cravings, after using any chemical addictively, the use of the chemical, in this case nicotine, changes the way the brain works. The limbic system, a part of the brain where addiction is thought to reside controls some basic autonomic functions like hunger, thirst, sexual drive. I haven't smoked for 7 years and still have them from time to time. When you have a craving think about if you're hungry, angry, lonely, or tired these are some of the biggest triggers to a craving. Otherwise the only advice i have is that cravings are passing, and whatever you do don't pick up the first smoke. The craving will pass. Good luck with abstinence!

    Reply

  • cbirdman

    cbirdman

    March 10, 2015, 10:43 pm

    Try resetting the PRAM/NVRAM. Usually fixes strange problems (saved me a couple of times)

    Source apple.com:

    Resetting PRAM and NVRAM

    1. Shut down the computer.

    2. Locate the following keys on the keyboard: Command, Option, P, and R. You will need to hold these keys down simultaneously in step 4.

    3. Turn on the computer.

    4. Press and hold the Command-Option-P-R keys. You must press this key combination before the gray screen appears.

    5. Hold the keys down until the computer restarts and you hear the startup sound for the second time.

    6. Release the keys.

    Reply

  • Whatareuthinkin

    Whatareuthinkin

    March 10, 2015, 6:52 am

    Oh well You can’t please all the people all the time, only some of the people some of the time. That’s the problem with politics. Any way all you fucken Americans who are bashing your country and apologizing for being an American need to GET THE FUCK OUT. America is one of the best countries to live in. Since its inception America has gone farther than any place in the world in the shortest time compared to other countries. Ok now the fix, corporate greed, how much is too much. The sooner we realize people need to live also and pay them a decent salary, the quicker we will get back on track. The government should not interfere with our day to day lives and we as sheeple could band together to boycott business that we have had problems with or do not like their business practice. I wish there was a web page that had companies on it that the sheeple could review to see if large companies were on a boycott list. I personally do not shop at Wal-Mart, left Bank of America and cancelled Direct-Tv. I reviewed lots of complaints on these companies and don’t understand why people keep using their services. Any way the word is Boycott, and then corporate America might wake up.

    Reply

  • sealclubber

    sealclubber

    March 10, 2015, 8:07 am

    Look at reddit. It's a community dominated by people with certain strong beliefs... opposing viewpoints are usually downvoted, and vice-versa. Just by *existing* in that environment, it tends to polarize you toward the group's main opinions.

    The same thing happens in extremely conservative social groups, whether online or irl.

    Basically - when you restrict your inputs, you allow your main social group to "train" you to conform to that group's ideals. It's gradual, so you usually don't even see it happening.

    If the trend continues - then, yes - at some point, there will be a tyranny of the majority (for whichever side happens to be the majority at that point). "Right" and "Wrong" will be defined simply by what group you belong to... and history is full of examples of what happens next.

    Reply

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