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Comments

  • insomniac84

    insomniac84

    March 10, 2015, 9:17 pm

    There is no incentive to keep a low wage worker alive. The people can be easily replaced without issues. They are unskilled labor. As for the tax breaks, they are definitely not the focus. This is probably why moore left it out. If the payout at death is 400k, obviously no tax break on a low wage worker is every going to add up to 400k. If anything the tax break just offsets part of the cost of the premium.

    The facts are they have statistics that show x amount of people die per year. A large company has a huge pool to rely on.

    So they look to see what groups of characteristics apply to all the people who die. Then figure it out and if putting a policy on these people will result in profits, then they do it.

    So they are placing bets that people in their company die.

    Reply

  • downdiagonal

    downdiagonal

    March 11, 2015, 3:57 am

    Their advice isn't even accurate.

    >Obtaining Copyrights for your original works is not as expensive as you might think if you know the right sources. Having a Copyright for your works means that you can ask for people who want to use your work to ask permission first. And it allows you to claim Copyrights at the end of each video that you make. And block people who want to edit your original work.

    Copyright in the U.S. is automatic. You don't have to do anything besides create a work to be able to claim copyright on it. Besides that, having the copyright on a video isn't any kind of protection against other people using your work when you explicitly agree to "grant each user of the YouTube Website a non-exclusive license to access your User Submissions through the Website, and to use, REPRODUCE, DISTRIBUTE, DISPLAY and perform such User Submissions as permitted through the functionality of the Website and under these Terms of Service." Further, blocking someone doesn't prevent them from viewing, downloading or posting an edited version of the original video.

    Reply

  • clexplain

    clexplain

    March 11, 2015, 5:49 am

    I was in the same place as that guy after a similar CL encounter and I allowed her to think of me as a bad lay instead of back out or explain what happened and hurt her feelings. So, I'm sure she told all her friends what a bad lay I was, but whatever, I didn't want to hurt her and knew I would never meet her friends.

    I finally met this girl after a few email exchanges, went out to eat and then back to her place. Her photo was nice, but when I met her, her clothes were really big. She had a lot of layers of really nice clothes, so I thought maybe she was just stylish, but I was still unsure of her weight.

    When we get in bed and I take off her clothes, I was shocked. She was pretty large - one of those slim faces, large body girls. I instantly became uncomfortable and started to lose my hard-on, but knew I couldn't just up and leave because that would've had devastating consequences on her self-esteem.

    So, I did my best to go down on her even though she had huge bush and I was disgusted, then had sex for as long as I could tolerate. I remember the look on her face after I came so fast and being surprised that I didn't want to go a second time, so I played it off like the drinks got to me. I passed out and left first thing in the morning even after she expressed her desire to go a second time.

    I called her a few days later after not hearing from her - knowing good and well why she didn't call me and knowing I didn't want to see her again - because I wanted to make sure she thought *she* ended it. We only spoke for a few minutes, but I could tell in her tone and aloofness that it was probably the worst lay she ever had and that she didn't want to see me again.

    I see it as kind of taking one for the team, so as not to hurt anyone's feelings. I didn't lose anything.

    Reply

  • old_is_new_again

    old_is_new_again

    March 11, 2015, 5:04 am

    And I thought I'd be one of the only people whose favorite band was Rage Against the Machine. Unfortunately I was too young or too poor to ever see them live (22 now for reference).

    I listen to a wide variety of music, anything from Rush to The Features, to The Beatles but I have always loved RATM.

    Hopefully one day they will do a couple of shows again like they did not too long ago, but actually within 100 miles of me, when I'm not on fucking vacation...

    edit: who's vs whose, d'oh!

    how'd I manage to get downvoted for having a favorite band? 'Music' is usually a good subreddit, but c'mon, remember the reddiquette and don't be a fucking snob.

    Reply

  • topmojosun

    topmojosun

    March 10, 2015, 8:16 am

    I liked McCain 10yrs ago, but the election he ran scared the tar out of me. Palin only made it worse. I disagreed with Obama on the basis that he was just saying "change" but not explaining what he wanted. Then he'd explain an ideal that couldn't be achieved. I just sat here going, "where do you stand exactly, left or far left?" I voted libertarian. I have since concluded that Obama is further left than I originally thought. Not as crazy as Carter (worst president ever in my book, and yes, far worse than Bush if only for the Olympic boycott), but more closely to Kerry and the Kennedys.

    Reply

  • headcode

    headcode

    March 11, 2015, 5:07 am

    This bill and others like it are an example of what we as a country allow to happen. How many will actually send in a complaint to their elected officials? At all levels of elected representation?

    Our Gov't, corporate and citizenry are all intertwined. Inseparable at this point. Focus on what works and why it works instead of what doesn't.

    Our votes on who we appoint to the "lesser" gov't posts counts much more than at the national level.

    More and more people are exercising their voting rights as shareholders. Retraining their spending habits. Getting involved at a town, county, state level. History shows us that these are some of the methods that actually work.

    Focus on me vs you, us vs them, is always a sure way to get lost in any process. Don't get me started on "told-you-so" mentalities. People who condone a physical confrontation as an option for revolution are ignorant of why it worked in the past. The militia no longer consists of members who are immediate friends and family. Besides Letterman would just make a Top Ten list on you.

    Vote For Headcode '12!

    Reply

  • zahlman

    zahlman

    March 10, 2015, 11:51 pm

    You can, and it's the approach I recommend. You can't always do it for every function (because you might have two functions that call each other), but that's unusual, and should probably be advertised anyway :)

    The objection CarlH raises is that this puts some restrictions on the order of functions in the file. However, in practice, I find that it does not cause major limitations, and imposes some structure on the source file that makes things easier to understand - "utility" functionality at the top, "glue" at the bottom.

    In exchange for this effort, you save the effort of writing and **maintaining** definitions separate from the declarations. Having your definitions and declarations out of sync can cause strange problems in C. (It doesn't actually prevent compilation in all cases, as much as you might expect it to complain about being given a function that doesn't behave the way you originally advertised. C++ is smarter about this, though.)

    Reply

  • rusrs

    rusrs

    March 10, 2015, 4:56 pm

    More expensive at $90/bbl or more expensive at $2/bbl? At $90/bbl, yes, some renewable technology can begin to compete. However, the danger is that OPEC can afford to sell oil as low as around $35/bbl. This is a problem for green energy investors; the market can be cut out from under 'em if they're targeting competition for a product with, say $75/bbl equivalence. This limits investment scale, and OPEC knows it.

    No one has yet produced a renewable energy source that can compete with $2/bbl oil, or even $35/bbl oil (in the context of transportation, which is where most of our oil goes). $60/bbl equivalence is about as good as anyone claims -- and no one is yet producing at scale.

    Procrastination doesn't explain away billion dollar industries. Behind all the soundbites are solid economics.

    Reply

  • MPtheEE

    MPtheEE

    March 10, 2015, 11:54 am

    Ive always been slightly different, I get a kick out of tinkering and getting things to work by myself. I agree with the last two posts, get a repair book, or work a construction job. Ultimately you will figure out that you always learn something by completing a repair, but in my experience this comes at a cost of breaking something else in the process and making extra trips to the hardware store. The more stuff you fix the better you get at it. Use the internet as a reference, there has always been someone else who has had similar problems..

    Reply

  • sammythemc

    sammythemc

    March 10, 2015, 6:23 pm

    You know, a lot of stuff happened between those institutions being created and the constitution being written. The pressing issues of the day that caused brought about the institutions (the issues which you glaze over in your condescending rant) is the actual meat of politics, not checking the current state of things against the constitution and blaming how far we've wandered on politicians we've asked to lead us away over the centuries.

    If your solution to any of the problems with the current state of the nation is "libertarianism" or "constitutionalism" or "Ron Paul" it's actually you who should learn a little about the political history of our country.

    Reply

  • phishsandwich

    phishsandwich

    March 10, 2015, 6:19 pm

    Did you know that the only distinction between anorexics and bulimics, according to the DSM, is the weight criteria? Anorexics have a BMI under 18.5, while bulimics have a BMI over 18.5. Both can engage in self-starvation, excessive exercise, laxative use, purging... any or all of the above. The reason the differentiation based on weight exists, is that basically, bulimia doesn't work as a form of weight control. Allow me to explain:

    Purging via vomiting can, at most, eliminate 50% of the total volume of the purge, and this is after hours and hours of purging. Laxatives work on the lower part of the digestive tract, while caloric absorption occurs in the upper part of the digestive tract. Diuretics eliminate water, nothing else. Periods of self-starvation only serve to lower the metabolism, so when you finally start eating again, you absorb more calories from the food than you normally would.

    I understand that it's a compulsion, not a logical decision. But it's important to realize that if you want to improve your body image, lose weight, or sort through your issues, you need help. What you're doing will not work, and will only serve to be self-destructive. Love yourself, and your future self, enough to get help.

    Reply

  • m1ss1ontomars2k4

    m1ss1ontomars2k4

    March 11, 2015, 2:19 am

    You need to know the probability that the other envelope has double the money.

    EDIT: Ah, it's 1/2. Either solution could be correct, depending on how the original scenario is interpreted. If it's to be taken literally, then it has to be the first answer. If it's not to be taken literally, then the second solution is borderline viable, because the example situation does fit the original scenario but only if you loosely interpret "the amount of money in yours" to be non-fixed with regard to the double or half bit.

    Reply

  • jedberg

    jedberg

    March 11, 2015, 2:48 am

    Well, the advertisers believe that even if you just see the ads subconsciously off to the side, it my influence your purchasing decisions later. This is what CPM ad models are based on.

    Regardless of whether you believe that is the case, some of the ads on here are sold based on impressions, so you are *are* depriving us of income by running adblock.

    > on a side note i wish ad block could click through some of the ad's IN THE BACKGROUND on certain sites i want to support

    That would kinda of be like stealing.

    Reply

  • LorenK

    LorenK

    March 10, 2015, 2:40 pm

    Actually, this happened to me four hours ago: I was in line at the drugstore. A 40 year-old man was standing some distance from me in the line. His words, however, were clearly audible as he smiled and told a man nearby that the man's little girl (5, maybe 6 years old) was "cute". He then announced that he's from India, adding "yeah, Thai, Vietnam, Phillipines - those are my kind of women".

    I have no idea if the girl's father understood what the guy said. The guy was by himself, purchasing a bouquet of flowers. Goofy smile. Warm-up pants. Comb-over. Creepy. And it just happened.

    Reply

  • arizonaburning

    arizonaburning

    March 11, 2015, 8:05 am

    Lets see, nine months unemployment/free-lancing before landing a job that pays about 75% of what I had been making, but that's OK because at least it has health insurance-for now. That, with the free-lancing and I'm back to where I was, sort of. Wife was laid off as well, now making about 50% of what she was making with NO health insurance offered by her company. We were thinking about moving at one point, however selling the house has become quite the joke (the only good thing about it is that we had paid it off just before everything went tits up). Since we are both now in our 50's, finding work was one fun time of "You're overqualified", which is corporate speak for "You're old". That is only going to get get worse as time goes on.

    We always tried to live within our means and saved and invested as much as we could and consider ourselves to be the lucky ones; we see our friends and colleagues and know that a more than a few of them are in really bad shape. So there is that. However, one more good downturn and yeah, all bets may be off.

    Are we handling it? Yes, with some grim humour and making sure we have each other's back more than ever. We are still talking about moving-out of the country. Any suggestions?

    Reply

  • diamond

    diamond

    March 11, 2015, 12:24 am

    A few years ago, there was a local film festival here (Albuquerque), and a few of my friends, as well as my father in law, were making films for it. A bunch of people from Hollywood came down to mentor the local filmmakers. Donal Logue was the mentor for the film shoot that my wife and I went to, and I got to meet him. He was a friendly guy. I got a picture of my wife with him. He spent a lot of time chatting up the extremely cute actresses on the set, and apparently spent a lot of time with them off set as well.

    Also, I have a friend who works at an avionics shop located at the airport. One day Michael Dorn landed at the airport in his F-86, and my friend got to meet him.

    Reply

  • phlunkie

    phlunkie

    March 11, 2015, 2:31 am

    downvoted....been here since 1985 (minus 5yrs in army). It was nice up until the hurricanes hit s. florida. Orlando blows compared to other parts of the state. Born and raised in the st.pete area. lived in tampa also. grew up around weeki wachee on weekends. Spent time all around. ORLANDO SUCKS. was decent at a time. Became way to deverse way to fast and shook the foundations of the gov't. Their asshole is finally unpuckering from the first gay days. This town will be great when the "gud ole boyz" cease to exist. I promise to upvote this when Orlando finds itself.

    Reply

  • PacktLikeFishees

    PacktLikeFishees

    March 10, 2015, 8:55 am

    There are different answers depending on how religious you are, but most of them are quite sane and reasonable. For one, many religious Hindus see cows as a representation of motherhood. Cows milk is an important form of sustenance, and people feel that because of that, they deserve reverence. From a socioeconomic point of view, cattle used to be a major sign of wealth. In ancient (and, to a certain extent, modern rural) India, your wealth lay in your livestock. As a result, eating cattle became close to taboo because it was a sign of extreme decadence. Priests in India also made a point to enforce this. The stereotype of Hindus and cows, however, is grossly overstated.

    Reply

  • aaallleeexxx

    aaallleeexxx

    March 10, 2015, 12:54 pm

    Solution 2 is correct, but it makes an extra assumption when you specify the numbers in advance. If you were to rewrite solution 2 with random variables instead of preselected values, you would have to select distributions from which those variables would be drawn, which would allow you to solve the problem correctly. Solution 1 assumes a positive uniform distribution, which means expected values are meaningless. Selecting any other distribution will give you a tractable, correct answer to the problem.

    Reply

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