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Comments

  • zahlman

    zahlman

    March 11, 2015, 9:21 am

    >i hereby determine YOU dont NEED your house and car. give it to me - that is my vote.

    Actually, I rent and take public transit, but thanks for the thought. The part you're missing is that the richest 1% of the population are outnumbered 99 to 1, by definition. If you really think it makes more sense to keep taking things away from the 99% and giving them to the 1% (as the system does now), rather than the other way around, then you are entitled to that opinion, but I give a 99.99% chance that you are speaking against your own self-interest (more than just the normal 99% chance because if you really were in the richest 1%, WTF are you doing on Reddit?) and a 100% chance that your opinion is worth less to me than the time of day.

    Reply

  • RobotBuddha

    RobotBuddha

    March 10, 2015, 10:01 am

    >I'm a nice guy and for many of my single years I had more options than I knew what to do with (literally). I ended up marrying the coolest, sweetest, and most trustworthy person I've ever met.

    Me too, then she got knocked up while cheating on me. I stopped viewing anyone, myself, her, whatever as nice when that came out. It's all just people wearing different masks at different times. The worst people can turn out to be great in a moment of need, the nicest to be horrible in a moment of desperation. My life got a lot better in a lot of ways when I stopped labeling people as good or bad, or seeing myself that way either.

    Reply

  • UpDown

    UpDown

    March 11, 2015, 9:05 am

    **I'm changing my answer.**

    Not enough information is given.

    We need to ask whether there are a total of two envelopes to choose from, and that the gamehost will be forced to have the last remaining envelop, or whether we are given an envelop and the gamehost will randomly select between two envelops, (one that have .5x and another that has 2x)

    Why this matters:

    Scenario one has two envelops, whereas scenario 2 has three..

    In the first case, we choose x with probability of .5 and host get 2x with probability of 1, or we choose 2x with probability of .5 and host gets x with probability of one.

    In the second case, we get x with probability of 1 (this is how I viewed it at first), and host choose 2x with proability of .5 or .5x with proability of .5.

    The difference is that is it unclear whether there are two envelops, or three.

    If there are two envelops, we do not care to switch.

    If there are three envelops we care, because we gain value because of the exponential value added to winning the bigger prize.

    Reply

  • Xhyce

    Xhyce

    March 10, 2015, 5:39 pm

    You do have that opportunity - within the framework that is established (progressive tax system, government regulatory organizations, etc.). You are free to organize to change what you dont like. And in the end, you are even free to leave the country anytime you want. No one is forcing you to have any part of a peoplehive. I know several people who live off-grid and have not stepped foot in a store for at least 8 years. They are happier than most I know. These people barter for whtever they dont grow or make themselves. Their only expense is property tax.

    You have a right to provide for yourself..but that right does not include cutting edge medical treatment that you did not want to fund with tax dollars. It does not include the right to get prescriptions for medication developed with government grants and tested and approved by the FDA. It does not include getting treated by a doctor who paid for his education with a government loan. You do have the right to grown your own medication and use it for yourself...or buy a chemistry book and learn to create your own medications.

    Reply

  • theswineplague

    theswineplague

    March 11, 2015, 4:35 am

    At the time, no. When I went to go see the doc, I was missing several symptoms. Namely, all I had was a 102 fever and a splitting headache. I was merely perscribed painkillers. The actually symptoms that conclude that you have swine flu is stomach problems, muscle aches, cough, headache, and flu, which didn't actually develop until...thursday I believe?

    For the doc to biologically confirm its swine flu, I think you need to undergo treatment, which is 80 dollars here and usually reserved for people with prior health problems (such as diabetes, immunity problems, etc). Everyone else gets to tough it out. There's enough cases where they try to limit the amount of treatment that goes around, so that someone who is REALLY going to kick the bucket doesn't.

    Reply

  • jdpirtl

    jdpirtl

    March 10, 2015, 7:10 pm

    First, thanks alot for doing this. And I have a couple of questions.

    1.What sort of education did you get in order to become a lobbyist. Do you have a law degree?

    2. How did you decide to become a lobbyist, are you a person of faith in particular or did you always want to work with the government?

    3. We you always political and is this something you care personally about or is it more of a paycheck type of a job?

    Again, thanks alot for doing this. With the unpopularity of religion on reddit and lobbyist in america right now it must have taken some thought.

    Reply

  • Khiva

    Khiva

    March 11, 2015, 12:30 am

    Oh ....Martyrs. Holy sweet Jesus, Martyrs.

    I'm a person that has a really hard time finding movies that genuinely creep me out. Like, I have to dig, but most of the stuff I turn up I sort of shrug my way through, disappointed and bored.

    I picked up Martyrs having heard a few good things here and there, but otherwise knowing nothing about it. Holy shit, I had no idea what I was in for. When it was over, I shakingly turned the machine off and just sort of sat in the darkness, feeling bleak and numb and empty. There was a Hostel-like element to the movie that was given a religious, cult-like twist that somehow made it horrifyingly _plausible._ The more I thought about it, the more it occurred to me that, given it's gruesome premise, _people would do this_.

    I remember feeling unhappy for days after I watched that film. One of the few movies to have such a big impact that I rarely recommend that people watch.

    _Shudders_

    Reply

  • thephotoman

    thephotoman

    March 11, 2015, 2:51 am

    Before 2000, the parties in the US were not associated with any color. The press association (probably the AP) would produce polling maps with the parties in consistent colors during each Presidential election cycle. They would use Red and Blue (because white doesn't turn up well in newspapers), and they would alternate which party gets which color (in 1996, they used red for the Democrats and blue for the Republicans).

    The colors became ingrained in our culture in the aftermath of the 2000 presidential elections and the droning on and on about the "red states" and "blue states": states that had gone for each candidate in that election. People on both sides picked up the meme and ran with it.

    Reply

  • tokamak

    tokamak

    March 11, 2015, 3:26 am

    The simple answer why you can't is that they aren't the same space, and they're not isomorphic as vector spaces because they have different dimension.

    However, what you can do, is consider the quotient space of R^3 given by R^3/M where M is the subspace of R^3 given by the span of (0,0,1). There is an isomorphism between R^2 and R^3/M given by A(0,1) = (0,1,0) + M, A(1,0) = (1,0,0) + M, which allows you to relate (x,y) in R^2 to this element of the quotient space. The quotient space construction allows you to "forget" the z-component (or by symmetry, could be defined to remove any component), and this shows that the structure of R^2 is, in a sense, embedded in R^3.

    Reply

  • scottklarr

    scottklarr

    March 11, 2015, 12:52 am

    A person's responsibility and decision making is not detached from his experiences, environment and genetics, though. Yes we have the ability to think about the choice of rather we should kill someone, but the answer to that choice will always be dictated ultimately by outside stimuli of past and present. There is an obvious good evolutionary reason why we have the ability to weigh the options of a choice. As competition for survival increases and animals become more complex, simple black and white rules do not always benefit the genes.

    Lets say that you grew up in a tribe (long before modern society) where you are constantly in fear for your life. The resources are extremely low in the area and another tribe nearby is very hostile. You are out scouting for food and as you come to the peak of a hill, you see a single huge buffalo sleeping by a tree. You then notice there is a scout from the other tribe behind a bush who has also just found the buffalo. You know that if your tribe does not get the buffalo first, you may very well die. What do you do? Your brain takes into account factors from your current and previous experiences. You know that: (1) the other tribe is hostile and has more warriors, (2) your tribe is starving, (3) you haven't eaten for weeks and are on the verge of death, (4) the other scout is a young boy whom you could overpower, (5) he appears to be alone. A couple options: (1) kill the other scout, (2) run back to your tribe and try to beat the others to the buffalo kill, (3) take the scout hostage, (4) give up and likely die. Now if your genes only had the ability to follow strict morality instinct without question, you would decide that to kill or hurt the other scout would be wrong and you would walk away, and knowing that if you brought your hunters back here, you would likely get here at the same time as the other tribe and your group would be slaughtered. So the moral thing to do is to forget about the buffalo and look for food elsewhere. You starve to death along with a few members of your tribe, diminishing your gene pool. The other tribe gets fed for another two weeks, allowing them more time to live and pass on their genes.

    Obviously there is an advantage to be able to compute a sort of statistical probability based on your previous experience and current conditions. You know that if you take the scout hostage, when you release him, the other tribe will take revenge and attack you, likely destroying your whole tribe. You know that if both tribes meet at the hunting ground at the same time, your hunting party will likely be slaughtered (the other tribe, as you recall from your previous experiences, is stronger and has more warriors, better hunters, and there is not enough buffalo meat to share). If you let them have it, based on current conditions, you conclude that you and several of the people you love will die (as will your genes).So the best option is to kill the other scout (and hide his body as to not be found by the other tribe) in order to save your own life and the lives of your peers. Is it "moral"? In the biological perspective, yes, it is. Now what if your previous experiences and present conditions were different? What if there was an abundant of resources? What if the other tribe was not hostile and strong? What if your tribe was doing well and you knew the other tribe was struggling?

    The choice you make is not one of free will, but rather a complex computation much like statistical probability and game theory number crunching that takes into account past and present variables to decide what the most beneficial choice is for your genes (your genes are also present in kin of the tribe, so self sacrifice is sometimes even biologically justified if it has a benefit for your group's genes). This processing of data happens both on the subconscious level as well as in the higher conscious level.

    Did a person who committed a murder ever really have a choice? I do not believe they did. The environmental variables of every moment in his life is what shaped his behavior and ultimately set in motion his course of "decisions."

    Does this mean he should not be put to justice? No, he should. Because just like his actions were determined, so were his consequences. The whole world is built on action/consequence relations which manifest themselves not only in natural physical laws, but also in higher levels such as society. If a lawyer were to seriously use the argument of no free will, the same argument could be used in return with more effect (*We have no free will either, we are merely acting upon evololved morality and justice*).

    >> this makes the whole notion of justice a complete farce. Same is true about any other human endeavour -- art science, etc. It makes personal achievement completely meaningless.

    From a universal perspective, yes. Justice is meaningless. Art is meaningless. Science is meaningless. We are nothing more than agents of nature on who's dna an artificial importance has manifested. Everything we feel, every "choice" we make is rooted in the fact that our environment "wants" our dna to be passed on (that is, the most adapted set of genes is more likely to be passed on, creating a pressure to advance). All these things only have an artificial "meaning" to us because we have evolved the strange reactions of emotion.

    >> Neo: But if you already know, how can I make a choice?

    >> The Oracle: Because you didn't come here to make The choice, you've already made it. You're here to try to understand *why* you made it. I thought you'd have figured that out by now.

    Reply

  • VidiViciVeni

    VidiViciVeni

    March 11, 2015, 7:58 am

    Greece has a dilemma in that they also have two major parties who are both pretty much unpalatable to most Greeks but those are their only real choices.

    The right-leaning New Democracy got kicked out really because of a huge list of fuck-ups these past years and not so much "because they're rightwing".

    Greek politicians as a whole are all in it for the power and money and providing favors to connected friends. Whether they're left, right or center doesn't matter. It's like choosing Coke or Pepsi; both are sweet and also rot your teeth.

    Reply

  • waddupeverybody

    waddupeverybody

    March 11, 2015, 8:26 am

    So this will probably sound asshole-ish but I'm not going to answer your question. Card counters, including myself, don't share information about where to play, especially on the internet. I have a few good spots that I keep hitting and I don't want the world to know and next time find the tables full of card counters only to have the casino install continuous shuffle machines the next week. I hope you understand.

    I will say that, in Europe, there are many opportunities for you. BUT you must practice practice practice before betting any money.

    Reply

  • lukey

    lukey

    March 11, 2015, 9:36 am

    Most people have an unrealistic and distorted idea of what a photography career is actually like.

    At this point, I'd strongly recommend you ignore all ideas of business or photography technique, and find a mentor. It's highly likely you might not enjoy the career the way that you enjoying taking pictures.

    (Ie., being a tennis instructor involves tennis skills, but it isn't the same as playing tennis for fun.)

    Is there an older/established photographer who you know? Could you intern or volunteer in a studio? Is there an entry level job you could go for?

    By the way, in Canada and the USA, most working photographers (around 90%) are self-employed and have no employees (according to the gov't stats).

    Reply

  • shady8x

    shady8x

    March 11, 2015, 1:55 am

    >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.

    Uhhh, you spoiled the movie for me./kidding

    I really should watch the whole movie...

    But anyways, do they get more from the tax breaks than they pay for the insurance? how much more/less?

    IF it is more and a decent amount more, than it is in their best interest to keep the employees(current/former) alive for as long as possible. As for the big payout, unless there is a suicide(which is more likely if they make people desperate) they will still collect the payout sooner or later. For now, they could probably keep that money in the books as assets which should still raise their stock price...

    Reply

  • Baziliy

    Baziliy

    March 10, 2015, 9:17 pm

    I only buy porn if I can't find the individual videos online, or a passdump that will allow me access to the specific site that I want. For example, if I stumble across a site that posts a trailer for a video I absolutely HAVE to see, I'll most likely buy.

    For example, I'd rather just spend a minute to pay $30 freakin' dollars and plunder the site's best videos. *Or*, I can wade through 'clips' or very low quality streaming movies. Or even better, I can actually find the video I"m looking for, but it'll consist of 8 rapidshare-hosted, password-protected RAR files that I'll spend ages downloading. By the time it's ready I've already lost the will to continue with my immoral endeavor.

    I think if I hadn't been exposed to internet porn for so long those free sites would be good enough. But when you've been around as long as I have, sometimes you can accept nothing less than the full HD videos of A-list stars.

    Reply

  • monstermunch

    monstermunch

    March 10, 2015, 9:32 pm

    > "People are known to gorge themselves with food and eat things that are high in fat/calories when given the choice."

    What has this got to do with diet drinks causing obesity? If the above is true, then the effects of diet drinks is irrelevant.

    My point is that rats has detectors for different kinds of food stuffs and have different survival tactics for what they eat. People have e.g. used rats to claim that organic food taste nicer than 'normal' food, but the flaw is that rats pick food in a different way to how humans pick food.

    Reply

  • fizban7

    fizban7

    March 10, 2015, 8:26 am

    I remember When I was having trouble logging into my online bank. I had the correct username/password, and It *had* to be right, I wrote it down when I made it.

    When I reset the password, It went through fine and I did my banking.

    Then it happened again. Every time I tried to log on, My password didn't work, and I ended up resetting the password every time I logged on for about a month.

    I turns out that my password was too long but it never said there was an upper limit on the length. I told me to be longer than 6 characters, and then just cut it off after 12 or so characters *without telling you*.

    Reply

  • headcode

    headcode

    March 11, 2015, 12:06 am

    No offense to Ralph Nader or his supporters but he just doesn't have the necessary skills for positive interaction on that level. Some good ideas and policies, sure. But he would need to be able to sway a majority and if he can't get a large enough faction behind him on a citizen's level, no way he could do it on a corporate/government level. And vice-versa. You need to hook one majority to reel in the other.

    Most third party leaders come off as extremists (and to be honest, slightly unhinged). They need to bring A-game debate skills or a strong enough support system to win.

    Reply

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