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Comments

  • JoshSN

    JoshSN

    March 11, 2015, 9:00 am

    I don't think your reasoning, however rational, really matches the facts on the ground.

    Let's turn the car situation around, and someone is offering you a car, and you need and want a car, but they happened to have killed your cousin. You don't want to buy a car from them, even if they happen to run the only dealership in town.

    Now, add that to the fact that Palestinians know the entire world (by U.N. resolution proxy) is on their side, and they probably hold out hope that, someday, someone else is going to run this car dealership.

    There's also the fact that "last time" the Crusader states lasted about 80-something years, which might give Israel another 20 years of existence.

    Reply

  • dnew

    dnew

    March 11, 2015, 12:56 am

    This isn't always bad, you know.

    There's a bonus plan called "Deferred compensation." (I used to write software to calculate it 30 years ago.) Instead of giving you a raise (hence the 'deferred compensation'), the company takes out a life insurance policy and over-pays the premiums. They stop paying and start cashing out when you retire. If you die before then, your heirs get paid. If you don't, you have 10 or 15 years of premium refunds coming to you.

    Now, if the company didn't tell you about this, then it's probably something shady. But you can't look at a list of companies who are beneficiaries of employee insurance policies and conclude they're all bad.

    Reply

  • MonsterEnergyGuy

    MonsterEnergyGuy

    March 10, 2015, 10:06 pm

    "I know that she likes me at least a little". Is that reason enough to break up your crushes relationship and are you really sure she likes you? I just can't really take someone seriously when they say "I am in love with this girl" when they're unsure if the feelings are reciprocated. It makes people sound desperate.

    Here is what you can do, if she's your friend which we are all assuming, talk to her how she feels about her current relationship. There is nothing you can do at this point whilst she's stuck in the relationship. Just keep in mind, this girl attempted to break up with him before, so you would know that this relationship with the douche bag isn't going to last forever. The best thing to do at this point is be supportive and understanding of her, but at the same time you don't want to be the guy that the girl goes to for a shoulder to cry on.

    And remember not to pop the question of relationship to her once she is single again. Although she is probably going to initiate the breakup, she is going to still want time alone to think things through. Give it a few weeks and see how it goes.

    Reply

  • tomatopaste

    tomatopaste

    March 11, 2015, 12:28 am

    There are a *tremendous variety* of contraceptive pills available. If one of them "makes her crazy" then she needs another.

    I know this after having *several* long-running conversations with girlfriends before they finally cave and go on the pill so I can finally start, you know, enjoying sex.

    Her: "It's beautiful out, let's go for a hike!"

    Me: "Hold on, let me put on this thick raincoat first. I *wouldn't want to actually feel anything, after all*."

    P.S. "look, just do it. I've had this *exact* argument before, and it's just going to go round and round with the same baseless objections before you finally go on the stupid thing, so just cave in now," is, as I learned, *not* in fact the quickest path to take.

    Reply

  • BenedictKenny

    BenedictKenny

    March 10, 2015, 12:52 pm

    How old are you?

    During the movie, did you make conversation?

    If you didn't, there was really nothing to stay for. The movie was over, and that's what was going on. You had a chance, as she actually came over for the movie knowing that she'd be in an "alone" situation with a guy, but I'm guessing that since nothing else happened, you just managed to earn boring/average guy points.

    That lunch/dinner idea is desperate. You don't "shoot out your desire" and hope for the best in these kinds of situations. If the interest was there, you'd know.

    I vote for meeting someone else, and next time, put yourself out there/make yourself something to be attracted to, instead of someone who is just around doing an activity, being uninteresting.

    One might easily say "well, I'm interesting in class," but your evaluated on a much greater level in these more intimate situations than you are in class.

    Sorry, To answer your question, there is no "fix" for this, or rather, it would take more effort than it's worth, when there are so many people in the world to meet.

    Reply

  • twistedcain

    twistedcain

    March 10, 2015, 12:29 pm

    I'm no Scooby doo, but considering that the bank knows the exact amount of hundreds in the drawer when she started working and who put those hundreds there, it wouldn't take much sleuthing to figure out (since they do have to count the money out in front of the cameras which are there to keep the tellers honest) if that bill was already in her drawer before he came in or someone had brought it in that day. It also wouldn't be to difficult to see if she was pulling some shifty business by taking a fake $100 bill from one of her friends and then pawning it off on some innocent guy. Just imagine if she did that little trick 5-6 times a week.

    If the $100 was not in her drawer when she started shift they could also reasonably figure out who turned in the $100.

    Reply

  • Bjartur

    Bjartur

    March 10, 2015, 3:03 pm

    While the banks were the ones juggling around the most money and taking the biggest risks (and the government not doing shit about it), it was the people of the country who didn't cry out or try to stop it but merely entertained the notion that there would be endless money and that unicorns would keep shitting rainbows and money forever.

    A big part of the nation got in on this, and now they're sitting with their sore asses looking at their big loans, bigger houses and huge cars that they have no way to pay for.

    And no, there haven't been very many arrests, there's a whole group of people working on that but our judicial system works on the whole idea of gathering evidence first and then making the arrests

    Reply

  • ghibmmm

    ghibmmm

    March 10, 2015, 6:50 pm

    I wouldn't call that a refutation. It reminds me more of a little boy mocking his teachers behind their backs.

    You constantly conflate the violent seizure of property to what you yourself distinguish as "possession-" ownership by virtue of use. This is a particularly poorly argued part of your "refutation:"

    > The money costs that an artisan or farmer has to produce any commodity are irrelevant as it’s impossible to define them as this includes the whole cost of living of said worker. Does your cost of feeding yourself count as “money costs?” The cost of feeding your family? Buying new tools? Taking vacation? Buying new luxuries? Which of these is or is not a “money cost of production?” Nothing but feeding and buying tools? But obviously a worker without leisure would not be productive. Is everything a “money cost?” But then it’s ridiculous to talk about “profits” as the way the income is used is indistinguishable from a normal wage.

    You fail to comprehend this paper completely - and, tangentially, you fail to understand reality. The money that goes to the worker in compensation for his services - wages or profit - pay for his means of living, supporting his family, luxuries, and so on. There is another equilibrium here, in a *nonviolent* market - the equilibrium of the worker's desire for luxury and the value placed on the work he's done. You do not have to pay a worker to do nothing - leisure is not a "money cost." The work that he would be doing if he weren't busy sleeping or eating is not an expense to whoever is paying him - they are paying for the time he is contributing.

    I know you like the idea of an organization where everybody is compensated and works equally hard. Don't we all. Let me assure you that you will never find a situation closer to this than an anarchist free market. Inexperience (and consequentially capability) become the only factors that change the value of somebody's work in a market - and the only remaining disparity, after preexisting stores in wealth diffuse, is that between younger and older workers. I have repeatedly explained this mechanism to you, so don't hesitate to ask for clarification in your next message, as I'm getting pretty tired of talking to you.

    Reply

  • soph0nax

    soph0nax

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 pm

    I go to a bigger school, and know what you mean. My advice is to try and join a club for something that interests you, most clubs are willing to take any new members. This gives you a group of people to meet, and get to know further.

    In addition, wait until second semester and get to know the people in your new classes. In my major (100 people in my major, in a 28,000 person school) we are really close, and the problem I had was getting to meet people who I didn't spend every waking minute of the day with. I realized second semester I needed to meet new people, and took the new classes as a new chance.

    I met some new people second semester, and for the last year they have been some of my closest friends. It's easy to make new friends in a general requirement class, if you do something stupid you know the chance of seeing them again is slim, they are just as unmotivated to be up at that 8am as much as you, etc. etc. Just go ahead and talk to them, it'll work out.

    Reply

  • puck_puck

    puck_puck

    March 10, 2015, 5:42 pm

    No thank you. I don't want a manager because he "knows Cubs tradition", or is "passionate". The author thinks that Sandburg would have contained unruly clubhouses, which is odd considering under Sandburg's watch, one of his players was arrested for throwing a ball at a spectator in the stands. I don't want another manager like Lou, who has players in "doghouses", and gets thrown out of games. Sandburg could be worse, not understanding that the best players in the game might not want to do hours of practice a day. I want a Terry Francona, who is good with his players, and good at putting them in the right situations.

    Reply

  • KKJS

    KKJS

    March 11, 2015, 3:30 am

    The smiley system is only some 5 years old I think. Maybe a bit more. It's a report card type thing hanging in the window or close to the door that the owner is required to keep visible. Basically shows a number of scores and comments from the health officials.

    A new addition is the Elite Smiley. If you get 5 very happy smileys in a row, you get the elite smiley. It's something of a prize and the managers of stores in a chain is often given a bonus if they are able to achieve and keep the elite smiley.

    The government is currently looking to figure out how to implement the smiley in other branches that provide a service. Like hospitals, public transportation, swimming pools, etc.

    Reply

  • lastshot

    lastshot

    March 11, 2015, 6:47 am

    Thank you for your reasoned and temperate response. Until reading what you wrote, I never gave serious consideration to anarchy as a viable social structure, if that's the expression. From here on out, I will attempt to drop that preconception. As you say, the view I have been subscribing to ("They're screwing us and there's nothing we can do about it") is self-defeating, guaranteed to generate impotence and humiliation.

    I suppose my starting point will be to find a good introductory article laying out what people (should) mean by anarchy, and giving a historical survey of views and criticisms, and describing the most salient evidence.

    Reply

  • Mesca

    Mesca

    March 11, 2015, 2:50 am

    In my mind, SS Tax is not a tax. It's a mandatory government-operated savings program. In theory, at least, that money goes right back to the person who paid out, so it is not a tax, but a "big brother" savings account. If you think SS tax is an unnecessary burden on the poor, that is not a reason to eliminate regular taxes from the poor. That is a reason to reform the SS system.

    I'm not advocating a tax to burden people. I'm advocating a tax to encourage a sense of responsibility for all citizens.

    If you get it for free, whatever *it* is, you value it less.

    Asking people to contribute financially is entirely appropriate and democratic, and leads to a sense of civic responsibility. Creating a system where 50% of the people pay no tax is a recipe for creating apathetic, uninvolved citizens with a deep-seated sense of entitlement.

    It begets a plutocracy, which is what we are getting now.

    Reply

  • metalola

    metalola

    March 10, 2015, 10:15 pm

    staying in hot pursuit may seem like a good idea, but dont get too excited or she'll think you're neurotic. Being patient is soooo important in maintaining a relationship. Countless times I have felt like I 'screwed up' after a date, and felt like I should 'fix' it. But you know what works so much better? Shrugging it off, relaxing about it, and being open to seeing them again or not. And countless times, given enough time I almost always get another date anyways. And it's better, because I've learnt something by the last. If I do try and 'fix' things by talking about my feelings I almost always ge. How you view the night is going to affect how she feels about it, too.

    Was it a good movie? It's a shame you did something so passive as opposed to something engaging with each other. It sounds like she is just as awkward. Maybe she really likes you and she showed up at your house and you didnt seem to like her (because you were nervous and shy) and now she feels stupid and lame for coming over and that's why she left in such a hurry. You have no idea. Dont try and guess what she is thinking. But continue to be as open/flirty/friendly as before, if not more so when you see her in class and maybe you'll get another chance. Dont over think it. Feel it out.

    EDIT: one thing you could do is *maybe* mention that you're disappointed you didnt kiss her, in a flirtatious way. But again, feel it out.

    Reply

  • Liserra

    Liserra

    March 11, 2015, 3:11 am

    Over at www.aftersilence.org there is a forum for "secondary survivors", or people in a relationship with survivors. Some of them can give you first-hand advice.

    Just sticking around and being supportive is huge. For me, it's important to know that I'm not being judged or blamed. That you aren't angry or upset when I have a flashback, that you don't think of me as a lesser person because of what happened.

    I went through a lot of "feel nothing" years (the majority of my life, actually). I thought I was broken beyond repair, that I wasn't fully human and that I could never be. I could never feel "alive" again. It's a very deep sense of hopelessness and resignation that your life will never be what it could be.

    It takes a long time, but things can get better. Therapy with a *good* therapist helps too (there are many bad ones with no experience treating sexual trauma survivors). If she expresses interest in therapy, I'd recommend contacting the local rape crisis center to get a recommendation or a list of names.

    Reply

  • mja333

    mja333

    March 10, 2015, 12:49 pm

    Apart from the fact that an innocent man was tortured and held prisoner for *eight* years (shocking!) ...

    She then moved on to al-Rabiah’s own explanations of how he came to make false confessions, noting that he had stated that, shortly after his arrival at Guantánamo, “a senior [redacted] interrogator came to me and said, ‘There is nothing against you. But there is no innocent person here. So, you should confess to something so you can be charged and sentenced and serve your sentence and then go back to your family and country, because you will not leave this place innocent.”

    *that* is *truly* shocking

    Reply

  • kobescoresagain

    kobescoresagain

    March 11, 2015, 8:21 am

    If this happened, there would NEVER be peace in the area EVER. We need to be building bridges, repairing relationships, and creating new ones between the Palestinians and Israel. Otherwise Palestinians will be shit out of luck until Israel decides to be nice to them. Because if the two sides went to complete war, Israel would kill 20 Palestinians or more for every one they lost. It would be a blood bath.

    So again, we should be pushing for peace between the two sides. And try to help them live in harmony. Similar to what Presidents before Bush tried.

    Reply

  • YumYumKittyloaf

    YumYumKittyloaf

    March 10, 2015, 9:53 am

    I worded it wrong. It's called shareholder rights. Companies are obligated by law to act in the best interest of share-holders. They are not obligated to make a profit, but they must act in the interest of the shareholders.

    If shareholders feel that this is wrong, they will pull out of the company and the company will see a slump in their stock prices, signaling that what they are doing is not in the best interest of the shareholders. Also, shareholders are able to vote on these types of things. If no shareholders find fault with what the company is doing, is it the company's fault for being immoral, or is it the shareholders fault?

    Reply

  • pacman404

    pacman404

    March 10, 2015, 8:23 pm

    Double bullshit. The US prez is not a dictator. Even though it looks otherwise, the US military is run by very intelligent people. You are reffering to the *soldiers* doing what they're told. The generals of our country answer to a higher authority, and that authority is patriotism. Not the fox news style of "patriotism", but the real version that PROTECTS America. There is no bullshit right vs left crap. The leaders of our military would never allow a president to do this. You have been misinformed

    Reply

  • shadow1515

    shadow1515

    March 10, 2015, 3:25 pm

    My GameBoy Color. I was 12, and my mom was raising 5 kids on her own on an income of about $20,000 after a recent divorce - I knew we didn't have money. I had asked for a Super GameBoy so I could play the few GB games I had in glorious color, and because I knew they were only $40 at the time. I just about cried when I opened the GBC on my birthday. It did everything the Super GB did, and played new games, and I knew full well it cost twice as much as what I had asked for. And then, after all that financial sacrifice to try to make me happy, my mom asked if it was ok, since it wasn't exactly what I had asked for. Then I really did cry.

    Reply

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