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Feiya

Caineach's page

RPG Superstar 6 Season Star Voter. 6,043 posts (6,048 including aliases). 1 review. No lists. No wishlists. 1 alias.


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Gotta say, I love Trump's campaign surrogates saying the media needs to focus on the issues and things people care instead of what is being talked about, when they are talking about what Trump said the night before.


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Pillbug Toenibbler wrote:
captain yesterday wrote:

RE: Trump congratulates himself for NOT bringing up Bill Clinton's affairs. Then literally tells everyone else to do it for him.

Hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha hahahahaha.

Trump and his advisor buddies Ailes, Gingrich, and Giuliani are all on their third marriage each, and have all cheated on their previous wives, sometimes with more than one mistress. Trump will make public displays at having some spirituality or religious connection to curry votes, but it's obvious to anyone paying attention how paper-thin his religious veneer is.

(Hillary) Clinton has remained married to the same first husband for 40+ years, stuck with it and worked through the problems, and has never committed adultery. While private about her spirituality, she has spoken eloquently and with great detail about how her Methodism shapes her thinking and life.

Out of all the points of attack Trump's Campaign could pick, this is perhaps the strategically dumbest, and that says a lot for a campaign filled with poorly-conceived, poorly-planned and poorly-executed ideas. This is the Custer's Last Stand of October Surprises, except that Trump is building the trap that will snare him. This is so tactically unsound, it alone should make any Trump supporter reconsider just how rashly-impulsive, thin-skinned, and totally unsuited Trump is to have control of the U.S. nuclear arsenal and vast military.

But my black heart is eager to watch Trump do it. He's going to have to gnaw a leg off to escape this snare.

Sadly, in our society is less acceptable for a woman to be cheated on than for a man to cheat on his wife.


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BigDTBone wrote:
Caineach wrote:
We are one of the only industrialized countries with rising infant mortality last I checked.
Indeed, because we are willing to code riskier and riskier cases as live-birth every year.

No. If that were true, the maternal death rate wouldn't also be increasing, like it is in Texas.


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CrusaderWolf wrote:

I'm not an expert on US medical infrastructure by any stretch, but I think a lot of the difficulties of Obamacare are it trying to work around the medical insurance industry. Unpopular aspects like the insurance mandate are *required* in order to pay for popular aspects like abolishing lifetime caps or preventing insurance companies from dropping those with preconditions. That's one simplified example, but the ACA would have been dead in the water if it didn't bend over backwards to keep the medical insurance industry profitable.

With a little luck and a lot of lobbying we might be able to reform the ACA closer and closer to genuine single-payer.

One of the major problems is a law that prevents the US government from negotiating drug prices. This allows companies to inflate the price drastically and the Medicare system has no way of pushing back. Regular insurance companies then get to negotiate lower prices, but since that is privately negotiated there is no transparency on how much taxpayers are getting ripped off.


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Hillary has proposed a financial transaction tax. It's less aggressive than the one Bernie proposed, but still significant.


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thejeff wrote:
Sissyl wrote:
In contrast, the EU regulations of import of duck eggs is at some thousand pages of text. It is difficult to claim that the markets of today are ANYWHERE near free markets.
Near as I can tell, that's a myth. Due you have a source.

Snopes mentions duck eggs in France being a common variation of a debunked cabbage memo word count that apparently dates back to the 40s.


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Sissyl wrote:

The worst situation I heard of in Sweden was an epileptic who had had a seizure unnoticed by anyone while out on town. He was postictal, which is a difficult situation due to poor inhibition, swaying, aggressiveness. A group of cops found him like that. They assumed he was a junkie and proceeded to beat the living daylights out of him.

Generally, when I have tried to talk to policemen about the importance of showing restraint in using violence even if someone is not instantly complying... they do not even understand the question. They say "oh, that is no problem. If that happens, I just evaluate the risk of the situation and apply the correct amount of force."

We send the police out there because we want to keep people safe. We want a better result than sending out soldiers to kill everyone who does something suspicious. To do their job, the policemen need to be human and have a sense of empathy. It isn't all an equation about the level of risk. And if risk needs to be taken, the policemen are who we pay to take those risks. Safety is NOT job one for a cop. If we do not pay them enough, then that needs to be addressed, but that is another discussion.

If only our police force were held to the same standards as our soldiers in war zones. There would be so many court martials.


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GeraintElberion wrote:

I am fluent in British English.

I don't get it.

Giving/flipping someone "the bird" is slang for sticking your middle finger up at them, a derogetory gesture for f**k you/off.


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Quark Blast wrote:
As for the price reductions in solar - the price has dropped so precipitously, somewhat from failing to include the installation costs (as whew said), but more so from failing to include the various government subsidies. Government subsidies is real money spent too and needs to be accounted for. In addition there is the maintenance and replacement costs to solar that I don't see factored in either.

You realize US government subsidized coal and natural gas more than solar and wind, right?


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Hitdice wrote:
Captain Battletoad wrote:
thejeff wrote:
Captain Battletoad wrote:
You're bringing up his race as if it's inherently relevant to the issue being discussed. While that's probably true for some small segment of the group, I argue that it's by no means the dominant cause. The reason for the spike in gun buying was due to a combination of him being a DEMOCRAT (which is way more relevant to the people prone to hoarding firearms than his race) and the massively increased spotlight on guns in public discourse.

What "massively increased spotlight on guns in public discourse"? At least for the first spike in 2008.

There wasn't really much public discourse about it until after Newton.

Except for people in the gun community/business panicking over a Democrat taking guns. Obama certainly didn't focus on it.

Virginia Tech happened 5 years before Newtown, Fort Hood was 3 years before, and the Gabby Giffords shooting in Tucson was the year before, each of which put a pretty heavy spotlight on fun ownership in news broadcasts and in public discourse. I didn't say that Obama focused on it, but rather that the people who ended up causing the spike in gun sales (meaning the people doing the panic-buying) were afraid that he would. Whether or not the fear was well founded is irrelevant and an entirely separate issue (it clearly wasn't).

Yes, but the people doing the panic buying were also the ones who believed Obama to be a secret muslim who wasn't born in the US and thus couldn't legitimately serve as president. I myself am a gun owner, and cannot accept that there's a not-to-one correlation between gun owners and racist. I absolutely don't.

However, we're living in a time when the Republican candidate for president waited until last f**king week to state that he didn't believe the birther conspiracy. I don't see how you can deny Obama's race being a factor in any criticism of him at this point.

That reads like I'm saying you can't disagree with his policies...

I would just like to point out, Trump has now said the only reason he gave up the birther conspiracy was because he was tired of the questions interrupting his campaign message source


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Sundakan wrote:

I watched it a while back, up to about episode 8.

I found it pretty boring, and laughably predictable myself.

** spoiler omitted **

I have enjoyed a lot slower series than this. I mean, I love Hanbei Renmei and I think the most action that series has is a bike falling over.


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Greylurker wrote:
Well the new deal betweeen Crunchyroll and Funimation has given CRunchy access to Grimgar of Fantasy and Ash. If you have not seen this wonderful series you should. It is a great portrayal of starting adventurers in a fantasy world.

I've started it and thoroughly enjoy it


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Hitdice wrote:
Caineach wrote:
Guy Humual wrote:
Hitdice wrote:

"Thrown around" is a very fair description of how I heard it used. As I said in my earlier post, the analysts on the news outlets I follow didn't conflate the two. I certainly didn't hear it used often enough to say that the Clinton campaign used accusations of sexism to gain voter sympathy.

I wouldn't categorize it as a ploy for sympathy, rather an attempt to dismiss a surging opposition to the nomination. It was a way of saying "these young voters don't know this issues, they're just uninformed misogynists that can't stand the idea of a woman president" and had it ended there it would have been laughable, sad but otherwise not particularly noteworthy. The term was used by the Atlantic, Wall Street Journal, USA Today, and the Los Angeles Times to name a few. I don't have a problem calling out trolls, but when you attach a candidates name to the term, suggest that they represent typical Sanders supporters, well then we have a problem. I don't doubt for a second that someone was making crude and sexist comments to Clinton and her supporters, you can just look at the typical YouTube comments section to realize what people are capable of, but then to lay that toxicity on another candidate, well that's dirty politics.

Now as to the point about Sanders supports being frustrated by the media, the majority of the press around Sanders was negative, but that's hardly surprising, most of the media is owned by very wealthy individuals who would have payed considerably more under a Sanders tax plan. So is it then surprising that the Sanders supporters objected to the negative press?

Every single news source I paid attention to started using Berniebro as a synonym for Bernie supporter. It was really amusing watching Bernie win some of the most ethnically diverse states in the country and have the commentary that night be how he only wins young white men.
Which "news sources" were those exactly? If every single "news...

I saw it on CNN, MSNBC, CNBC, NBC, ABC, Huffington Post...

As for diverse states, Hawaii, Alaska, and Washington are 3 of the top 10 most diverse states in the country. The night he won 2 of them by huge margins was filled with how he only does well among whites. CCN called Hawaii "one of the whitest states of the country" while at the same time espousing the diversity of Wisconsin, one of the actual whitest states.


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Knight who says Meh wrote:
Guy Humual wrote:
Knight who says Meh wrote:
Trump has said he would nuke the Middle East, bring back torture (in a big way), advocates killing innocent people in order to punish terrorists, and just recently said if he was in charge he would have fired on Iranian boats but you're worried about Clinton.
To be clear, I'm not worried about Clinton, I'm uninspired by her. I'm complaining that I don't think she's got the interests of the average American at heart. Make no mistake, if Trump is at all earnest about any of his claims he'll become one of history's greatest monsters, but do you think 8 years of Clinton will get us Bernie Sanders type of politician? Or will the DNC pull the same strings to get another status quo politician? What makes me upset is having a leader that we have to fight, tooth and nail, to take progressive stances that would benefit the majority of Americans, and our only incentive to vote for her is a presidential monster of cartoonish levels.
I think with Clinton we get someone who has fought harder for "Bernie Sanders type of politics" and with more success than Bernie Sanders.

I've got a bridge to sell you


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Guy Humual wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
That's no reason to hope someone will win an election.
My point is that it's no reason to vote for Clinton. Trump is a disaster but Clinton has to win people's votes, you can't just run on the "I'm not Trump" ticket. There are two other people on that ticket and one, Jill Stein, is better on the environment.

This is actually a really good point people keep forgetting. Kerry ran on an anyone but Bush platform and lost against a hugely disliked candidate. He only had reasons to vote against Bush, but didn't actually advertise the reasons to vote for him. I see Clinton followers making a lot of the same mistakes.


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Personally, I recommend Asian black teas, as I find them much milder and balanced, but they are much harder to find unless you get a place that sells good loose leaf.


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Guy Humual wrote:
Zhangar wrote:
Guy Humual wrote:
Caineach wrote:
Fergie wrote:
But when you have the neolibs saying that there is no problem, someone acknowledging the problem is at least past the denial phase.
I'm sorry, but the entire left wing is currently based on the idea that there is currently multiple massive problems. You are literally quoting the corporate right and attributing it to the left.
Is there a difference between the corporate right and the corporate left?

You can look at net neutrality as an example - with the Democrats supporting the content providers and the Republicans supporting the service providers.

Or the solar energy industry v. the coal industry. (Or global warming.)

All sorts of economic related issues with semi-arbitrary splits on which party is affiliated with which side, though Republicans tend to be consistently on whichever side would be worse for the environment and/or the public =P

Well both seem to be married to the oil industry, fracking for example, and while the democratic platform gives lip service to being against it, they didn't actually suggest banning it. Factor in that Ken Salazar has been named to lead Hilary's transition team, a man that's not only pro fracking but also green lit a number of off shore drilling operations when he was Secretary of the Interior, and you have to wonder exactly what the difference between a typical republican government and a Hilary government regarding the oil industry.

There is a reason I say the democrats are a center-right party


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Fergie wrote:
But when you have the neolibs saying that there is no problem, someone acknowledging the problem is at least past the denial phase.

I'm sorry, but the entire left wing is currently based on the idea that there is currently multiple massive problems. You are literally quoting the corporate right and attributing it to the left.


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Agreed BNW. Democrats are far to right of center.


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BigNorseWolf wrote:
Berserker444 wrote:
I could just as easily Google several political standings for the left that are anti many of those points you just stated so I can't exactly say I agree.

1)That have actually made it into policy pushes, not just one leftwing nut on the internet calling for making pet ownership illegal?

2) That are as counterfactual as anthropocentric climate change denial, evolution denial, or trickle down economics?

3) The anti vaccine thing is one of those things where it's under the plane, you walk far enough out to the left or right and that's where you wind up.

Anti-Vax and Anti-GMO are the only 2 things I can think of that even remotely compare and both of those are routinely denounced by others on the left and are almost equal in their support between left and right.


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Krensky wrote:
It's amazing how you have confused a comma for a a period and then ignored the entire rest of the sentence.

Your clarification compared her to Trump with bad branding. Trump is actively courting white supremacists. If he doesn't qualify as part of the crazy right, I don't know what does.


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Krensky wrote:
Caineach wrote:
Krensky wrote:
I did no such thing.
You compared Jill Stein to Trump in terms of danger. The fact that you think these are remotely close is staggering.
That isn't what I said at all.
In response to
thejeff wrote:

So who on the left is "just as dangerous and scary"?

Are they anywhere near as prominent as their equivalents on the right?

your first response is
Quote:
Jill Stein, well, that's not really fair, she's more a left-wing flavored version of Trump with worse branding.

Its exactly what you did.


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Krensky wrote:
I did no such thing.

You compared Jill Stein to Trump in terms of danger. The fact that you think these are remotely close is staggering.


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Krensky wrote:
Your getting awful defensive there Jeff...

you're the one trying to make false equivalencies.


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I like this article tearing apart the AP

Quote:
The State Department is a big operation. So is the Clinton Foundation. The AP put a lot of work into this project. And it couldn’t come up with anything that looks worse than helping a Nobel Prize winner, raising money to finance AIDS education, and doing an introduction for the chair of the Kennedy Center. It’s kind of surprising.


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Fergie wrote:
Caineach wrote:
Actually, this may be my big problem with the article. It implies that these are new, undisclosed emails by Clinton that were hidden, when in reality these were not new. They are emails that the Justice Department obtained through their investigation that they cleared her in, but that she no longer had, and therefore previous freedom of information requests to the state department couldn't grant. The headline is a big part of why the article comes across as misleading.

"Washington (CNN)A federal judge set a preliminary schedule Monday for the release of nearly 15,000 documents between Hillary Clinton and top aides when she was the secretary of state.

The State Department was directed to assess 14,900 documents it received from the FBI as part of the investigation into Clinton's use of her private email server while she was secretary of state, determine a plan to release the documents and report back to the court September 23. "
I may well be wrong, (and dear god help me, I'm reading cnn) but it sure sounds like these are new emails that have not been gone over by anyone. EDIT: This headline also seems to indicate that these are new emails.

"Clinton’s lawyers also may have deleted some of the emails as “personal,” Comey said, noting their review relied on header information and search terms, not a line-by-line reading as the FBI conducted." -WP article. Given that Clinton's lawyers seemed to be the ones doing the filtering, I don't trust their idea of what should be given over for investigation and what should not.

I don't really think there is anything in Clinton's emails that would affect her supporters one way or the other. Maybe something that could get people to vote against her, but her supporters seem willing...

Except none of this is actually new information. The FBI said during their investigation that they recreated thousands of emails that she had deleted, either through reconstruction on old servers or because the people she corresponded with still had them. The only change here is that the FBI has turned over all the emails they collected to the State Department, and the State Department is going slowly in complying with a freedom of information request about them because they have to verify the content. These aren't new emails into an investigation, they are just previously unreleased to the public. Not to mention many of them may have already been released because the 2 collections of emails, the FBI's and the State Departments, haven't been integrated with each other.

This is a non-story trying to be made into a story.\

edit: and that is why it is a bad article. Its implying that these are new and sensational, when they have already been looked at by the FBI (otherwise they wouldn't be turning them over to the state department), and they have been found to be not incriminating. All that is news is that the State Department is being slow to comply with a witch hunt.


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Kalshane wrote:

Batman Begins was my favorite of the Nolan trilogy, as well. (I sometimes wonder what would have happened if they had stuck with the original rumored plot-progression, with Joker being the lone villain of TDK and the third movie beginning with the Joker scarring Harvey Dent at his trial. I think wedging Harvey-as-Two-Face and then killing him off into the second movie was too much of a distraction.) I loved Ledger's Joker (though Mark Hamill's will always be #1 for me) but I agree that Alfred, Lucius and pre-Two-Face Harvey were more interesting than Bats in that movie.

TKDR was pretty meh for me. I watched it once and didn't feel the need to see it again. Also, the Batsuit in broad daylight will never not look silly.

Have you seen Killing Joke. Mark Hamill's Joker is amazing at broadway.[potential spoilers in link, but nothing the comic doesn't also have]


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thejeff wrote:
Caineach wrote:
CBDunkerson wrote:
Charon's Little Helper wrote:
One thing about something which started (didn't remain for long) as grass-roots as the Tea Party is that it isn't hard for any group who wants some clout to grab the name.

There never was a 'grass roots' Tea Party.

Rather, the Tea Party was a Koch Industries front group founded in 2002 (as a splinter of their 'Citizens for a Sound Economy' front group dating back to 1984), that was partially co-opted by Ron Paul's campaign for a few months in 2007, then further grown by Koch through support from their 'Americans for Prosperity' front group...

By the time it achieved any sort of national recognition (i.e. February 2009) it had been a corporate run front for nearly a decade.

That may have been true for the organizational level, but its not how the people who were early fans actually saw it. It grew too large, too quickly, for the message to be consistent, so a lot of people saw it as something very different from what it eventually coalesced into. Some early Tea Party rhetoric was very similar to Occupy Wall Street. After about 6 months though, a lot of people left because the inmates were running the asylum.

I'm not sure where you put the 6 months point. A lot of people may have left, but more kept flooding in for the first few years at least.

As far as I can tell the "Tea Party" name first got broadly applied to the Tax protests in 2009. At that point it was already a weird amalgamation of Rand Paul supporters with those stirred up by Palin. Rand had earlier events linked to the Boston Tea Party, but it didn't really become the name of the movement until 2009, by which point it was already far from the Rand roots. Fox picked it up and Beck started promoting it and we were off to the races.

A lot of the early rhetoric was anti-banker and especially anti-bailout. That's really the only similarity to Occupy that I ever saw.

I pulled the 6 month number out of my ass from when I remember my libertarian friends who loved the movement start to flee it. I first heard about it from them, not news, and I wasn't really paying attention to politics at that point, so I can't really say. By the time Palin was involved, they had all already become completely disillusioned with it.


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Grey Lensman wrote:
Alzrius wrote:
Krensky wrote:
Lemmy wrote:
I got curious about Susei no Gargantia... But I'm not a fan of series about giant robots... So I lost interest. :/
Whigh is funny, because it's not a show about giant robots. It has them, but that's not what it's about.
Krensky is correct; Gargantia isn't a giant robot anime as that genre is usually defined.

It does, however, start off looking like one in the intro. Someone who isn't overly aware of the series as a whole can easily mistake it for one.

That said, I recommend the series highly. The giant robots serve the plot rather than being the plot.

I would actually recommend the show for people who do not typically like giant robots. They need to get past the first episode, but after that I think it more resembles a slice of life anime than a giant robot one.


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Hama wrote:
MewTwo is probably in area 51 or in some nuclear power plant.

heard someone GPS hacked into area 51 and found nothing


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Purple Dragon Knight wrote:
Anyone watched that new 'Ajin' anime on Netflix? how is it?

I thought it was really good. They take an interesting premise and run with it. Only problem is it very much cuts off halfway through the story. I hear season 2 was greenlit.


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Dragon78 wrote:
So, is the Gargantia anime any good?

I really enjoyed it as well.


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Kolokotroni wrote:
Sissyl wrote:
Fire stations, apparently.
Is there any evidence for this? The only reliable charmander spawn anyone has found so far in the nycpokego reddit is at the museum of natural history, with the apparent explanation that charmander likes checking out the dinosaur exhibits...

I've been told that Knolls Atomic Power Lab has Charmander, but getting them is a federal offense.


2 people marked this as a favorite.
thejeff wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
Not to be a dingus, but everyone reading this knows the difference between a Fiduciary and a Financial Counselor, right?

Kind of. I don't have either one, so I haven't boned up recently.

What does it have to do with Johnson's economic policies?

I'll let John Oliver explain the difference. It has to do with retirement planning, not Johnson's policies.


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I don't really want to know what is leaving red streaks on the TP.


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Krensky wrote:
Well, I'd hesitate to say without qualification that modern games are better, but ootherwise, yeah.

Name an old game that isn't available today that you would want to play.


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Kolokotroni wrote:
13. PAY ATTENTION TO WHERE YOU ARE GOING. Don't walk into traffic or wander into a gated community. Stay out of private property, poke stops should only be on public property. If there is one that is on private property, report it with the bug link in the app. Alsp be as alert as you normally would going out into the world. If going out at night make reasonable judgement calls about safety. Traveling in groups is not only fun, its also a good idea to avoid issues that can pop up when traveling through parks and other secluded locations at night.

My work has 8 pokestops and 3 gyms on private property. No way I'm reporting it.


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I now have a picture of a Magnemite in front of a William Coolidge Fellowship Award plaque. My day is complete.


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At level 16 now I can say that pokemon get significantly better as you gain levels, to a pretty ridiculous extent. Its actually a little annoying because it means that ones you train up are inferior to ones you just catch randomly. I really have to wonder about the game design choices they made for this game.


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I have yet to find any of the starting pokemon, though did hatch a Charmander.


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Blue Team is where its at.


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Yeah, its over a mile for me to find a pokestop from my house. Amusingly, the 2 highest density places I have found are a graveyard (15 pokestops and 3 gyms in 2 blocks), and gang territory in downtown Troy ("street art" graffiti pokestops)


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Sissyl wrote:
If one was to go visit the congress, would the road be blocked by a lump of snorlaxes?

Going to DC later this month. Will let you know


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For those b&++%ing about singular they, an 18th century rant about singular you


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Ross Byers wrote:
It's also possible that MitD isn't so much deliberately trying to derail Team Evil so much as he's stupid, childish, and impulsive. He could have just decided that painting 'X's on doors was fun, so he did it a couple more times when Xykon et al were not looking.

I disagree. A lot of his actions are way too deliberate for that.


3 people marked this as a favorite.
137ben wrote:
Hmmm, I wonder if the MitD subconsciously used a power to pick the wrong door.

I get the impression that he is intentionally picking the wrong door.


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Finally getting around to watching Bodacious Space Pirates. Its awesome, but I keep having to convince my female friends they would love it. There is practically 0 fan service relative to what the name would imply.


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Scythia wrote:
Lemmy wrote:


Besides, is "witch" even considered a slur? It's an offense, of course, but I don't think it's "heavy" enough to be considered a slur... It's not like the OP called them "the C word".
"Witch" is often used as a more acceptable placeholder for a word that is very similar but begins with a B. Not always of course, but it is certainly done.

Guessing that is a regional thing, cause I can't say I have ever heard it used that way.


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Spoiler:
Not to mention he has handed world governments their ass multiple times, so they probably don't want to go after him too much


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Terquem wrote:

Ugh, sorry for coming back into this thread, I know I probably should not be here, but, ugh, I am so mad. Livid.

These damn republican states suing the federal government to oppose the president's order that schools should let students use the bathroom that they identify with is just asinine.

Nothing says douchebag more than some old person saying
"hey, you know what? I hate the president and love my party so much that I am going to make sure that we come down hard on kids who are already going through the hardest time in their lives."

What the...mfff, urrr, mmmmm Who are the idiots who think they are actually protecting anyone, and not actually causing more harm. GOD this makes me angry.

Congresswoman calls out transphobic witness

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