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Comments

  • Pilebsa

    Pilebsa

    March 10, 2015, 3:37 pm

    The idea behind the public market is for people to invest in *companies* and profit when that company profits and/or grows. Insider trading (as well as stuff like day trading which isn't illegal) undermines this fundamental construct of the market. If that were allowed to run rampant, the market would basically be nothing more than gambling and the companies irrelevant. Although at this point, the market is essentially irrelevant from that standpoint. This is why there's so much advertising of investment firms and not individual stocks. They all basically take turns sucking money from each others' clientele. When they run out of suckers, they start doing things like suggesting regulations be loosened so that the Social Security Trust Fund can be chucked into the market so they can bleed that dry as well.

    Reply

  • bluequail

    bluequail

    March 10, 2015, 11:12 pm

    Once again, we are getting into this whole "range" of what normal is. I have since met two people that are 47xxy, and in both cases, they didn't find out until they were adults that they had it. One was the husband's tankerman, and he had read some of the papers I had sent to the husband just before we had our youngest. He said it read like his life story, and he had his wife had tried for years with no success to have a child. After reading that, he had gotten a blood test to check for it, and sure enough - he had it. The other was my next door neighbor's nephew... he wanted to join the service, it turned up in the blood test for the physical, and they wouldn't let him join.

    On the other hand, I used to be on a forum that was exclusively parents of other 47xxy boys, and there were some that had had brain bleeds, some who were so lethargic that they would take hours to wake up... it seemed to me that on the children whose parents knew of the problem prior to birth had a higher rates of the children seeming not normal than the children who found out incidentally. I believe that my son should be capable of working any job, white or blue collar when he is 25, but right now we are dealing with anger issues, and not behaving at school. I believe that right this second, his are more behavioral problem than actual mental problems. But like last school year, I had a 6 year old that had gotten suspended for 10 days for busting the lip on two teachers in less than 15 minutes... as they tried to restrain him. He had gotten far enough out of line that they were forced to try to restrain him - and he did what nearly any person would do as someone was trying to restrain him. Last year's teacher told me that it was my fault for never putting him in child care. But I grew up in a generation where the mothers who stayed at home took care of their own children, and the kids that went to daycare were the ones whose mother had to work and didn't have family to watch their kids.

    But for the moment, he is actually ahead of his class in math, but behind in reading. His motor skills are actually kind of advanced, too. So at the moment, it is mostly behavioral.

    Reply

  • the_nuclear_lobby

    the_nuclear_lobby

    March 10, 2015, 1:01 pm

    >But if you claim that the agreements with the IAEA do not have the force of a treaty, who is the aggrieved party, if not the treaty co-signers?

    The IAEA itself is the aggrieved party. They can then decide to refer a breach of an agreement to the UN Security Council which votes on whether the breach constitutes a breach of the NPT as a whole. Only at that point would Iran be _legally_ considered in breach of the NPT.

    The NPT is a treaty between a collection of states, but each state's security agreement is only between themselves and the IAEA. The relationship was almost certainly set up this way to isolate agreements from each other, and possibly to circumvent the Vienna Convention loopholes ;)

    >Iran's claim is that the Additional Protocol does not have the force of law

    This claim from Iran is actually correct - but you seem to be confusing two separate documents (probably because the relevant events happened around the same time and because the media rarely gets it right):

    1. In 2003, Iran agreed to implement the Additional Protocols as though they were in force, contingent on them ratifying it later. They didn't ratify it, and withdrew in 2007. As far as I know, this withdrawal is legally valid.

    2. The modified Code 3.1 of the Subsidiary agreement is not related to the above document, and Iran agreed in 2003 to accept the change in an exchange of letters, meaning that both the IAEA and Iran agreed that from that point on Iran is required to notify the IAEA of any intent to construct a nuclear facility. This is the agreement change that Iran has no legal authority to withdraw from.

    >It sounds a lot like the IAEA is admitting that Iran's agreement was provisional, and was trying in 2006 to get a full agreement with some force of law, which they failed to obtain.

    Yes, Iran's agreement to the Additional Protocols was provisional. But this is unrelated to Code 3.1 of the Subsidiary Agreement being in full force, as has been stated so by the IAEA in Iran's attempt to withdraw in 2007.

    That's why it seems as though they keep flip-flopping - people are confusing two different documents.

    Reply

  • recreational

    recreational

    March 10, 2015, 8:53 am

    This is only true if you freely reconfigure facts so that you identify the Republicans with every side you've disagreed with in history.

    But this is the practice of intellectually lazy people who think there's only two possible camps in politics.

    The Federalists and Anti-Federalists/Democrat-Republicans of the country's founding weren't Democrats and Republicans, or the other way around (depending on who you're trying to decry as the bad guy). They were Federalists and Democrat-Republicans. Political philosophies change over time. The issues of 1800 aren't the issues of today. Ditto to 1900, etc., etc..

    Similarly, Fascists were Fascists, as Communists were Communists. There have been many philosophies described as as variously "Left" or "Right" wing. You can't compare Lincoln's Republicans to today's Democrats because even in 1860 the Republicans were still the party of private property, industry and business. The Democrats were still populist, as long as you weren't black or American-Indian. See Andrew Jackson for example.

    But again, many other things have changed. This whole attempting to classify the other party as some sort of boogey man from history reborn is a rube's game.

    Reply

  • overacid

    overacid

    March 10, 2015, 8:27 pm

    > everyone in my group who had a shake had a fucked up trip. I would do it again in a heartbeat.

    HAHA... love that.

    Ah yes, tubing. We made the mistake of starting too late i.e. > 3pm and had to bail early as as soon as the sun dipped behind the mountains as it got too cold!! We were there about December 2003. Good times.

    Happy shake sounded like a wild ride. :-)

    Did you head into some of the caves? Or climb that massive rock, with the dudes at the bottom yelling "beer laooo beer laooo!"

    Reply

  • arbitrarystring

    arbitrarystring

    March 10, 2015, 11:35 am

    "The index was compiled prior to the global economic crisis and used 2007 data on GDP per capita, education, and life expectancy." Well there you have it. Who knows what the reality is now what with the global financial meltdown and everything that has followed. Maybe your best recourse is to buy a rifle and a bunch of survival gear and try to make it on your own in the Alaskan wilderness at this point. Either that or if you're wealthy, buy as much gold and canned beans/fruit/pasta as possible. In a real catastrophe I'm sure those cans would be priceless. That's my two pence, thanks for listening.

    Reply

  • blohkdu

    blohkdu

    March 10, 2015, 9:39 pm

    Listen, I think I have a pretty good theory, mw2, for at least some of the story, is going to be about a second US civil war. The Cain and Abel talk did it for me, and I couldn't really tell, but i think those were the letters "BO" on the sides of the Humvees, at first I thought they were numbers, but they are always the same. And the troops on both sides in the Washington scene appear American, the dudes on the white house roof were shooting at standard US troops. I think it will play out that a blackwater-like group will use a group of terrorist attacks as a cover for a full military coup.

    If so, this will be awesome, if not, I'm wrong, but this will still be awesome.

    edit: Oh, and the name "Infamy", since they called pearl harbor "a date which will live in infamy" which was an attack and invasion on US soil.

    Reply

  • seenhitler

    seenhitler

    March 10, 2015, 11:38 am

    when my son was 3 months old my wife and I would take him for a drive if he was having difficulty sleeping, the movement of the truck would put him right to sleep. Well one night we took him out, the drives were usually 20 minutes, 5 minutes until he feel asleep, and 15 to get him to deep sleep, we had a little route we always used because we liked the scenery. So one night we leave the house at 9:32pm, digital clocks on microwaves make this stuff easy. Were 18 minutes into the drive coming down creek road only 1/2 mile to go before our we turn onto our street and then another 1/2 mile to our house. One moment I'm driving and the next moment it seems like I'm being awakened by the light coming from my truck's headlights, the truck is moving but at less than 10 miles per hour, on the road in front of us, about 40 yards, is a group of about 15 animals, groundhogs, skunks, foxes, opposums, deer, who are at that moment startled by the headlights, they pause for a second and then scatter into the forest on either side of the road. I looked at my wife and asked her what she thought, and she said that she felt like she just woke up at that moment. I looked at the clock in the truck and it was 1:12am. We have no idea what happened, there were no intoxicants involved as a matter of fact I gave up my recreational habits years before, and my wife always was a teetotaler. The animals is what creeped us out the most, it felt like they were doing something and we were interrupting what ever they were doing, but how we lost 2 1/2 hours in the blink of an eye while driving to arrive at that spot at that time.....

    Reply

  • insect_song

    insect_song

    March 11, 2015, 1:03 am

    I'm glad to hear that the article is mistaken and that we can go about our business.

    I will, forthwith, ignore all those pesky scientists of the IPCC, the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique and the CarboOcean Integrated Project.

    The USA's EPA reckons that human activity has contributed to a 35% rise in CO2 since the industrial revolution. But, if you say that Co2 occours naturally, then I guess we have nothing to worry about.

    Neither do I have to worry about the increase of the rate CO2 into the atmosphere (3% per year since 2000).

    Scientists. What do they know about climate change anyway ?

    Thank you also for reassuring me that small things make no differences to large systems. I've been hearing otherwise from scientific research for some time now, but it's good to know that the scientists are misleading us.

    Now that we know that we've been mislead about the rising levels of CO2 and how it contributes to climate change, could you let us know if the climate scientists are also wrong about methane or nitrous oxide ?

    Also, do you think that you could kindly tell the people of low-lying islands and atolls like Takuu that the rising sea-levels (which will soon force them to migrate) are no reason for them to be concerned about climate change ?

    Reply

  • Waterwoo

    Waterwoo

    March 11, 2015, 2:36 am

    Yeah, but if you're trading on public information, the moron you're selling to could have done his research and come to the same conclusion, so he's getting the losses he deserves for not doing his homework. For insider information, there's no way he could know.

    As for insider buying, if the person you buy from is selling short, you'll screw them just as badly as with insider selling. Otherwise I guess it's less morally objectionable since you're only preventing a gain rather than causing a loss, but the damage it does in terms of pushing away non-insiders by making the game rigged is the same.

    Reply

  • sdhillon

    sdhillon

    March 10, 2015, 12:37 pm

    The music was ok. DeadMou5 was great, but the DJ before him SUCKED. My girlfriend only likes light techno, whereas I like "hader" He was all like "danger mouse" -- confused with dead mouse. Anyways -- there was a lot of stroking, and touching. For the first couple hours (the parade) I was alone. Later my girlfriend joined me, so I had to dance with (only) her. This is the first time I've really danced in my entire life. I only got one light show. A really hot chick kept trying to dance with me, and kept offering me weed/E/etc...

    Reply

  • paloduro

    paloduro

    March 10, 2015, 2:22 pm

    No, you have introduced error for him. By "conservative" he means most Republicans. "Republican" is the party, not the ideology. "Conservative" is the ideology. If you "fixed" it, it would have said "Your typical Democrat" and "Your typical Republican". That said, there are liberal Republicans, and conservative Democrats. The Democrat Party used to represent many slave owners in the South, and many racist southerners were still represented by Democrats until just before the second half of the 20th Century.

    Reply

  • upsideup

    upsideup

    March 10, 2015, 9:52 pm

    Actually, that shows that states with lower average intelligence voted republican. Anyone who has ever taken statistics would know the difference between those two things. In fact, its particularly terrible because a majority of people don't vote, and count toward those average IQ statistics.

    That's all besides the point though, because the link, doesn't say anything about intelligence. It says better educated, which it true.

    But hey, why not settle this whole dispute by comparing the average IQ of the state I live in, to the state you live in. Dumbass.

    Reply

  • fizban7

    fizban7

    March 11, 2015, 3:13 am

    Their coffee *WAS* the best for a long time. You have to remember that in the US most people were drinking month old folgers from drip, and any coffe you bought at a store was more diner coffee, stuff that is made in the morning, and only refilled if it ran out.

    Fresh Made coffee was a HUGE hit at the time, but now people are finding out that even that can go wrong. Most coffee that I drink or buy is May to dark. Going to a cafe and finding out that the only options are dark, or french roast. Where the hell did the light roast go? *That* is the only way to actually Taste how good the bean is. Anything above dark roast is a way to burn the bean. It destroys any subtle flavor that might have existed.

    Reply

  • serpentjaguar

    serpentjaguar

    March 10, 2015, 8:03 pm

    > I hope you aren't conferring upon me the lofty responsibility of saying "what Reddit thinks." I'm fairly new to this place, so I doubt I've become speaker for the herd.

    Apologies for that. I wrote of "Reddit" in the general sense in reference to the fact that even though what he/she was arguing is universally accepted by anthropologists, JudgeHolden's initial assertion that there is a universal taboo against incest has a negative aggregate mod-score which means that Reddit thinks he/she is wrong and in that sense is at odds with anthropological academia.

    As for your claim to the effect that since incestuous marriages among royalty did not engender widespread outrage (and I believe that even that assertion is questionable), therefore incest was socially condoned, I submit the following; if it was socially condoned, why was it not more widespread, and if it was not more widespread, then doesn't that basically indicate that at a societal level it was not accepted and that in the case of royalty, it was tolerated because royalty was thought to be something separate in nature from the common people, in other words, exceptional? Taboos are not axiomatic. They can be and often are broken, but unless you are insanely powerful, you never break them without consequence.

    Reply

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