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Comments

  • MrThrowaway

    MrThrowaway

    March 11, 2015, 6:35 am

    You could, but first off that is then a lot of money that the government needs to provide to equate to market-side salaries (which is a major discrepancy for the work we're discussing here, as they currently employ kids in the 24-29 range typically for that level of policy), in addition they would also need to provide enough funding to produce the studies happening all the time in the private/nonprofit sector, and be able to distinguish between the good and bad studies and the problems in each group's methodologies, etc. Then replicate this for every member of Congress, and that isn't even tackling the state issues. Then, all of this would be turned into an article with the headline "Congress diverting more funding to themselves during economic crisis" or something. I think that the current framework, which is essentially a market framework, is better, we just need better regulations to constrain that market towards our public good goal.

    Reply

  • cassidoodle

    cassidoodle

    March 11, 2015, 6:12 am

    Two cars tried to get me into an accident on a 9-mile, winding one-lane road with no turning points along the way, at 40+ mph the whole way.

    On that same road, there was a man passed out in the middle of the street one night. I almost ran him over when I couldn't see anything other than a strange parked car flashing its lights at me in pitch black (i know... just like one of those stupid horror movies). the woman driver of the other car asked me to stay with her while she tried to speak with a 911 operator. he was out totally cold. she yelled upon the operators' suggestion: "are you *alright*, sir!? HELLO? ARE YOU CONSCIOUS?" then he got up, pulled a bike out of the woods, and rode away without saying a thing.

    later on down that road, i found a parked cop car on the side of the lane and got out to alert him. there was nobody in the car-- it was on-- and i only heard rustling in the bushes.

    Reply

  • MaxK

    MaxK

    March 10, 2015, 11:50 pm

    First of all Rand is not a Libertarian -- she's an Objectivist.

    I'm not sure where the second quoted text was from or what it was demonstrating.

    As for this:

    >>if we let banks continue making poor loans then we'll simply wind up with fewer banks that make poor loans

    >Only if we don't prop them up, as we are doing at ultimate cost to the nation. And shouldn't "enlightened self-interest" have presented us all from getting to this point of it existed at all?

    I completely agree. And I think most libertarians would, as well. We should not have "bailed out" any banks. As for enlightened self-interest preventing us from getting to this point -- it would have, if the markets had been free of regulation to begin with. Bank failures are the corrective process of the free market.

    Reply

  • ENRICOs

    ENRICOs

    March 11, 2015, 12:47 am

    Inane! Conspiratorial ramblings! Are you kidding me?

    Those Israelis caught filming the destruction of the World Trade Center, as well as other Israeli nationals stopped on the George Washington Bridge are not figments of anyone's imagination.

    I'm surprised a disinformation specialist like yourself didn't know these indisputable facts. If you're actually unaware you can verify these facts to your own satisfaction. It's not made up, nor anti-Semitic, though very possibly espionage. The Israelis in question were stopped by different enforcement agencies, all were detained, then sent back to Israel. Again all public verifiable information.

    My Hebrew and Arabic words come from a long association with several Sabras, not David Duke.

    Reply

  • tinou

    tinou

    March 11, 2015, 6:21 am

    Actually, you're mixing two different concepts : checking prototypes (that is the (void) vs () problem) and functions with variable number of arguments ("varargs" functions like printf).

    As you have seen, you can declare a function first (with a semicolon), and then define it (with braces and a list of instructions). When in the prototype (the first declaration), you put "()", it means that any definition will fit. If you put "(void)", the definition shall be "(void)" too.

    Varargs work differently. For example, the prototype for printf is "int printf(char *fmt, ...)". "..." is called ellipsis and means "and some other arguments (possibly none)". How many parameters should be passed (and their type) is a contract in the function documentation (e.g., for each %d, expect an int).

    Be sure to note that several calls to a vararg function may involve different numbers of arguments, but for a "simple" definition, one function = one specified number of arguments. Actually, "()" is like a shortcut for "something precise but you will see later in the code".

    Reply

  • insomniac84

    insomniac84

    March 10, 2015, 10:06 am

    Not at all. Tax breaks pale in comparison to the payouts. If they die, much more is earned.

    Which is why they place these policies on the people they know don't have health benefits or decent wages. There is a much greater chance in death.

    In addition it says these policies were meant for executives. Which of course is pointless. When you are paying someone millions a year, a life insurance policy is meaningless. The payout on such a policy is probably less than the amount you save when you stop paying the dead executive.

    They do this on low level employees purely because it is profitable. Moore pointed out that they have projections on how many people will die and the returns on the policies. They are expecting so many people to die in order to generate x amount of profits. It's like the stock market. Bet on anything and everything.

    Reply

  • theswineplague

    theswineplague

    March 11, 2015, 5:06 am

    The normal flu doesn't knock me out at all. Usually I get a fever and a bad cough, but I still drag myself to class (which used to be 7 AM by the way). Much to my friend's dismay, he was usually knocked out for the following two weeks when I got sick. This time? I was completely gone for about three days. i.e. I went to my room, and didn't come out unless it was to take a leak or fill up with water. This is also the first time since I was like....six have I had to take something for the pain. At the moment, it's been ibuprofen, which deals with the fever plenty fine. I'm still waiting for the headache portion to kick in.

    Reply

  • Turil

    Turil

    March 10, 2015, 5:59 pm

    These aren't sad stories, these are stories of hope and perseverence, mostly.

    And even if it's not real, it's an opportunity for people to both clarify their intentions for what they want for themselves, and maybe be an inspiration to others who might be in a position to become a guerrilla philanthropist.

    Oh, and I've been the beneficiary of a creative philanthropist before, so I can assure you that they do exist! When my beloved laptop died last year, a generous fellow from across the pond, as they say, gave me enough to get another one, with a bit extra to spare for other various and sundries because he valued my work and wanted to make sure I could keep doing it easily. Yay for exceptional people!

    Reply

  • MrThrowaway

    MrThrowaway

    March 10, 2015, 8:48 am

    Correct. We tend to take broad stances, and then work on particular issues within our target bills that fall in line with said stances. Since I work more on the Senate side and the Kerry-Boxer climate bill just hit, I'll use that one for an example. One thing nearly every faith feels strongly about is strengthening our funding for adaptation. This is funds given by the U.S. to third-world nations that are feeling the largest brunt of climate change, but have done the least to contribute to it/have no funds to deal with it. This is one issue a lot of faith groups working on the hill are lobbying for, and since it is considered less controversial, is something you probably won't hear a lot about on the news.

    Reply

  • Sidzilla

    Sidzilla

    March 11, 2015, 12:09 am

    Saying that Star Wars influenced the film industry is like saying that one movie spawned sequels and doesn't really change the day to day life of people. Even the biggest fans go to work, go to school, live lives that Star Wars doesn't touch. To Kill a Mockingbird and 12 Angry Men were inspiring books before they were inspiring movies, An Inconvenient Truth is arguably the worst documentary ever made and was the subject of an English court case to keep it from being shown as a factual documentary in schools, and Super Size Me was not even a blip on the radar of McDonalds, whose sales are doing fine.They did use it as a marketing tool to sell salads with as much fat as a cheeseburger in them. For every film that touches you in some way it leaves billions of other people on the planet unchanged. Film is a valuable media, don't get me wrong. It just isn't a job that gets you a free pass on criminal activity. When a famous person dies life goes on. Michael Jackson's death was a big news event. Until you read his name had you thought of him today? How about Richard Harris? The actor who plays Dumbledore dies and life goes on, not even changing the filming schedule of the next movie. How about, more to the point, Stanley Kubrick. Was he on your mind today? Was "A Clockwork Orange"? They are memorable, but in the grand scheme of things they are not life changers. I imagine the girl that Polanski raped would consider that a much more life changing event than Rosemary's Baby.

    Reply

  • eaton

    eaton

    March 10, 2015, 11:43 pm

    "I applaud the Drupal team for making this leap, but don't envy them for the support emails they're going to start getting."

    Maybe, maybe not. The install system will just say that Drupal requires a higher version of PHP. Since Drupal 6, plugins have also been able to specify minimum PHP versions - they can't be activated if the server is running an older version. It doesn't help users running out of date PHP installs, but it does avoid the ugly "I turned it on and everything blew up, why?" problem...

    Reply

  • anonymous-coward

    anonymous-coward

    March 10, 2015, 6:58 pm

    > The Subsidiary Arrangements may be extended or changed by agreement between the Government of Iran and the Agency without amendment of this Agreement.

    Right. But this does not specify Iran's right to revert with impunity. It says "we can agree to change" but leaves unstated the option of stepping back from changes. The Vienna accord apparently provides a template for stepping back from unratified changes to treaties.

    > Iran entered into a legally-binding document ...

    Says you. Iran doesn't agree.

    > [the director of the IAEA Office of Legal Affairs] states that they are still bound by Code 3.1, and that they have no right to change the document

    Um, he says:

    > it was "difficult to conclude that providing information in accordance with the earlier formulation in itself constitutes non-compliance with, or a breach of, the Safeguards Agreement as such."

    I'm just quoting him. You are not. Sorry.

    The US plays roughly the same game - very few US treaties are ratified. The US has not ratified the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty so it can pull out if it feels like it. The Iranians seem to be using the same tactic, saying that they signed but did not ratify the amendment, giving them the option of pulling out.

    Reply

  • symbioticintheory

    symbioticintheory

    March 10, 2015, 10:33 pm

    side-note: this wouldve usually irritated me, but the reason I was really angry was the fact that some of these people had actually dragged their kids out with them to stand in the cold and rain on the side of an extremely busy road to help push their political agenda. Can we please leave the kids out of this kind if thing? And let me tell you they looked like some morose angry motherfuckers. To the drivers credit he did not splash any kids.

    edit: I live in Memphis, TN for those asking where this was

    "If you're pre-born, you're fine, if you're pre-school, you're fucked. Conservatives want live babies so they can raise them to be dead soldiers. Pro-life, these people aren't pro-life, they're killing doctors, what kind of pro-life is that? What, they'll do everything they can do save a fetus, but if it grows up to be a doctor they just might have to kill it? These people aren't pro-life they're anti-woman." - George Carlin

    Reply

  • cspearow

    cspearow

    March 10, 2015, 8:28 am

    While I am sure this revolution is intended only to protect the people from toxins, it also drowns manufacturers, both European and foreign, it documentation and testing.

    An example of this that is already in place is the banning of lead solder in electronic products. This has forced manufacturers to use lead-free solder, which requires more energy, more cost, and produces products that tend to have more defects.

    This effort saves about an ounce of lead going into a computer, compared to the 30 pounds that go into a car battery, or the 8 pounds that go into a CRT monitor or television.

    Improving the recycle rate or car batteries just slightly would remove more lead from landfills than any other measures, at lower cost.

    You can't remove every hazard from our lives. It would make sense to consider all the options and see what makes the most sense, given the effectiveness and cost. I feel like the Europeans like to dive into these things without considering the ramifications.

    Reply

  • pimpbot

    pimpbot

    March 10, 2015, 11:30 pm

    Ontology is a bit of a broad subject for this kind of forum. The best way to answer you briefly is to say that I am deeply suspicious of any philosophy that purports to derive "truth" from a comparison between a claim on the one hand and reality on the other - for the simple reason that such comparisons never actually take place. Which is to say that we do not have access to a cosmic bible wherein it is written all of the proper values and morals to hold, and moreover, pretending that such a bible exists or may exist somewhere doesn't do us any good either.

    But notice that I don't say that it is meaningless to say that certain beliefs or morals are wrong. But wrong beliefs aren't wrong because it says so in a cosmic bible. Beliefs are wrong because when we act upon false beliefs the result is misery, failure and death. In other words, our ability to survive and to prosper is connected to our ability to form cogent moral judgments, and is the best and only indication of their truth.

    Reply

  • oldcrow

    oldcrow

    March 10, 2015, 7:22 am

    Having a car that runs is often a deal breaker for many people seeking employment. Many people have cars that are just barely running and depend on themselves or friends to keep them operational.

    I'd buy a new car and hang out at an auto parts store. Wait for someone driving a total junker to pull in - it won't take long.

    Offer them a trade on their car. I'm sure they won't believe you, but the fun is in the convincing, right?

    (You rock by the way. I've bought thing for strangers before and it's good for the soul. Whenever I see a really cute couple in love at a restaurant I secretly pay for their meal, in hopes that they will remember that day for a long time)

    Reply

  • sockpuppet7

    sockpuppet7

    March 10, 2015, 12:42 pm

    I've had sex with 7 girls in the last two years (not a lot, but fine for me). In that same time, I've tried being friends with a girl I like and occasionally buying her stuff and what not as you describe and it has gone nowhere. I was still nice to the other girls, I just didn't dick around, I made it clear what I wanted out of our encounter. And you know what? Now 3 of those 7 girls fall heads over heels for me, but the friend girl still couldn't give a shit. And I 'used to be such a nice guy'.

    Reply

  • Ardentfrost

    Ardentfrost

    March 10, 2015, 5:16 pm

    It should be kept in a cool (not cold) dry place if you're going to consume it. Cabinets and drawers away from the stove/dishwasher is generally a good choice, or a pantry. Or, if you're like me and tend to buy things pretty soon before consumption, just on the kitchen counter.

    It probably molds because the cold has caused condensation inside the layers. Should probably throw it away at this point.

    If you want to grow one, just plant a bulb pointy side up (where the one in your fridge has sprouted from). Put the top of the bulb about an inch below the soil.

    It'll shoot up sprouts, they'll hang out about a foot or foot and a half high depending on the type. You'll think you're doing great then they'll die and you'll freak out. The dying off of the sprouts means they're ready to be harvested. You pull them out of the ground, brush the dirt off of them, and let them bake in the sun on a screen for a day or two until the outsides dry out pretty well. Then you bring them in and stick them in a stocking hanging in your pantry til you're ready to use them.

    I like growing stuff, but onions are too much work from harvest to table for me. I tried garlic this year (same process) and just failed at it.

    Reply

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