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  • Kowai03

    Kowai03

    March 10, 2015, 7:27 pm

    And you are talking about something which I was not.

    There is no clearly defined age where we become adults. However for a law to work to protect the young and inexperienced from those who may not have their best intentions in mind we need to set an age.

    Who gives a shit if teenagers are exploring their sexuality with other teenagers of similar maturity, experience etc. This is healthy, natural behaviour.

    I don't even give a shit if young people of similar ages do this. Say one person is 19 and the other is 17, I don't believe this deserves a lifetime pedophile status which they hand out in America. That's fucked up.

    But when an adult of *significant* age and maturity difference from a teenager or *child* decides to enter a sexual relationship with said child/teenager. That is fucked up and wrong.

    I don't give a shit if I don't appear open minded or as liberal as you want me to be. There is no reason EVER for a much older adult to do such a thing.

    I'm reaching 25 soon and I would never fuck anyone under the age of 18. Even at 25 my experience gives me an unfair advantage over a child. If you can't keep it in your fucking pants til they're legal then thats just pathetic.

    Reply

  • gtalmond

    gtalmond

    March 11, 2015, 4:22 am

    I'm for the public option, but as the title says, here:

    1. Medical Malpractice Lawsuits come from the taxpayers, so not only am i paying for someone else to get medical treatment, i'm also paying when the doctor screws up. I'm already paying too much when the Police or the city screw up and get sued.

    2. If X Hospital doesn't sport the government approved pharmaceuticals, and instead wants to use Brand B meds, do they lose funding? eg. of it like when a state doesn't abide by the federal mandated speed limit they lose funds for road repair.

    These are actually more like questions than really an argument, but i figure they are at least good questions. i havent read the bill so i don't know if these are addressed.

    EDIT: One more, will funding Hospitals be treated like funding for schools? The city schools around me are lacking in funds to provide proper education for the students, while richer counties have amazing schools.

    Reply

  • 808140

    808140

    March 11, 2015, 7:48 am

    The Sun (which is a shitty magazine, by the way) is making this out to be something lewd and controversial (not surprisingly), but sexual surrogates are actually nothing new or particularly exotic. We have them in the states, too, and I'd imagine they exist in a lot of places. They aren't prostitutes (as such) nor are they scam artists. Dan Savage, a sex advice columnist, has referenced them on lots of occasions.

    Basically there are some people who have real physical intimacy issues, to the point where they're unable to have sex with their partners. Lots of women have frankly unrealistic socialized expectations of male performance and often take sexual insecurity or dysfunction on the part of their partners very personally, and sometime react in a (maybe unintentionally) hurtful manner. For example, women tend to take a decline to engage in sex much more personally than men, because we've all been conditioned to think that men want sex all the time and that women sometimes or even often don't.

    Anyway, not to get too far off on a tangent here, the role the sexual surrogate plays is essentially that of a sex therapist. She is trained in a way that a normal person is not to understand male sexual dysfunction and not to react badly to it, and so she is (supposedly) able to help men who have problems expressing themselves sexually develop the self-confidence necessary to actually have a normal sex life with their wives and girlfriends.

    So much of male image is tied up in the concepts of virility and sexual performance; most of us unfortunately don't live up to that. Some men develop acute performance anxiety, especially if they suffer occasionally from ED. Some men have very poor body image, or extreme concerns about their penis shape or size, etc.

    Really I think it's a great service she provides -- teaching people with psychological problems regarding sex to overcome them.

    There are a lot of people joking about getting that kind of job, but remember -- if you were a male sexual surrogate you'd be having sex with women who had been raped, or been abused, or suffered from frigidity, or who had physical intimacy or proximity issues -- women who had never been able to properly experience sex. And you'd need to be extremely patient and caring and non-threatening to help them get over that. And if they started crying suddenly, or freaked out, you'd need to be understanding, and not get frustrated, and not take it personally.

    I mean, that's basically what this woman does for men in that position. It's pretty special, actually.

    Reply

  • doggoneit

    doggoneit

    March 10, 2015, 9:24 am

    A crush of people about 20 deep between us and the booth. Even if we had yelled and jumped and hollered, being on a dark dancefloor with a bunch of other people dancing with really loud music didn't play into the odds that sander would notice us. Beyond that, I only saw the arm of the person who it was passed to. I suppose we could have been diligent and tried to trace the chick after she left the booth, but at that point I guess my jadedness of seeing WTF type stuff happen at parties took over and steered me into apathy. I shrugged it off as a shitty event and made a mental note to be wary of it in the future.

    Reply

  • moskaudancer

    moskaudancer

    March 10, 2015, 8:24 am

    "We ask no favours of the enemy. We seek from them no compunction. On the contrary, if tonight the people of the Mushroom Kingdom were asked to cast their votes as to whether a convention should be entered into to stop the Bullet Bill-ing of all cities, an overwhelming majority would cry, "No, we will mete out to the Koopas the measure, and more than the measure, they have meted out to us!" {applause} The people of the Mushroom Kingdom with one voice would say to Bowser: "You have committed every crime under the sun. Where you have been the least resisted there you have been the most brutal. It was you who began the indiscriminate bombing. We remember Mushroom City! In the first few days of the war. We remember Gelato Beach! We have been newly reminded of your habits by the hideous massacre in the Forest of Illusion! We know too well the bestial assaults you're making upon the Mushroom Kingdom's people, to whom our hearts go out in their valiant struggle! {cheers} We will have no truce or parley with you, or the grisly gang who work your wicked will! You do your worst! - and we will do our best! {sustained cheering} Perhaps it may be our turn soon. Perhaps it may be our turn now."

    -Prime Minister Minston Mari-hill, in a speech before the the Mushroom City Council

    Reply

  • Pulsar391

    Pulsar391

    March 10, 2015, 4:44 pm

    Adult men fantasizing about kids young enough to be their own? No thanks. I realize that some of the users who frequent that subreddit are just middleschoolers and highschoolers, but the legal risk that this subreddit raises (after all there's always going to be someone who will disregard the rules) is significant. All it takes is one over-the-line picture on that subreddit to land this site's creators and users in a shitload of trouble. Not to mention that the first legal grumbling will likely cause Conde Nast Digital to drop us faster than a jar of mayo with a spent condom at the bottom.

    Reply

  • PvtJoker1987

    PvtJoker1987

    March 11, 2015, 1:12 am

    I have several guns (all are used strictly for hunting). People in the city don't need guns (in my opinion).

    People in the country can and do responsibly use guns for hunting (guns are not evil). Don't judge the lucky few of us who can and do practice safe recreational shooting :P

    -Between my father and I we own several antique .22s, an 870 express in a 20 gauge and another in a 12. I hunt rabbits, quail & pheasant. It is not a bad thing to hunt. Hunting is a valuable tradition reaching back over 50,000 years, and to say that we should not continue the tradition would be to loose a valuable skill and rich tradition.

    Reply

  • GloriousPaperWait

    GloriousPaperWait

    March 10, 2015, 9:37 pm

    I was just looking into starting up my health insurance again, with a living expenses loan from my school, to cover physical therapy for a reconstructive surgery I had two years ago before my insurance lapsed and I would love to see a therapist/psychologist/psychiatrist for a variety of reasons. Yesterday the school sent me a letter saying that I am not eligible to receive aid and no checks will be coming in... after I enrolled, bought books, and "accepted" my financial aid award online several weeks ago.

    Safe to say its been a miserable 48 hours. Fuck you Financial aid department, you miserable misleading cunts.

    Reply

  • another_account_5

    another_account_5

    March 11, 2015, 5:26 am

    >EIGHT HUNDRED YEARS of evidence show economic liberalization causes crashes and you just happen to come away with "it's the government's fault!"

    Governments have been murderous, tyrannical and thieving throughout the whole time. They have fought wars, misallocated assets, and made men fight men almost always for nothing. They have exploited the weak and enriched their friends Sometimes they have claimed divine right other times they claim democratic privelige (for instance the jailing of Debs by the Wilson administration).

    I dont believe in utopia. I just think government makes it worse.

    >“Why of course the people don’t want war...But after all it is the leaders of the country who determine the policy, and it’s always a simple matter to drag the people along,

    whether it is a democracy or a fascist dictatorship ...

    Voice or no voice, the people can always be brought to the bidding of the leaders.

    That is easy. All you have to do is tell them they’re being attacked, and denounce the pacifists for lack of patriotism and exposing the country to danger.” -Hermann Goering, Nuremberg, 1946

    -

    >"IDEOLOGUE" is the term

    This is a bit silly. For instance, I prefer the free market, but I am also a pragmatist. So, I think a single payer system is our best choice given the range of our choices and the state of affairs.

    It is easy to label people, I guess. First, you call me retard, next ideologue...

    Eds.

    >EIGHT HUNDRED YEARS of evidence show economic liberalization causes crashes and you just happen to come away with "it's the government's fault!"

    Most of the productivity, innovation and wealth have come from the private sector. Government doesnt create wealth it merely distributes it and skims as much as it can. Also given all that were things 800 years ago better?

    Eds.

    Reply

  • fdisc0

    fdisc0

    March 11, 2015, 2:24 am

    and to answer your question about taking this into account, i think it's some of the dominations level designs fault... most of them eventually have your entire team of 256 spawning in the center of a circle of ABCDEFGH bunkers, which is interesting, because say your squad is assigned to A and B, and your having no problem defending it, like the attacking team squads assigned to take over A and B suck or you just kick ass.. but G and H keep going down.. you DO spawn in the center... you could run over and help out G and H... i don't think you get as many points, especially if your squad leader has A or B marked ...)

    the problem is you're all spawning in the center, the assault teams sqaud leaders/platoon leaders are calling airstrikes down right out of your spawn, and parking vehicles, snipers right out of it, maybe a few hundred meters out.. it becomes a total slaughter fest, and it's annoying to respawn in the same place over and over.

    Reply

  • anononaut

    anononaut

    March 10, 2015, 9:49 am

    "Not when you're 10."

    Of course when you are ten. Hell the youngest urges are the most honest before society and your parents and friends start screwing up your mind and telling you what to think. If you liked women when you were ten that means something.

    "The fact that you believe you have some inside sense on what everyone in the world thinks, or how gay men/straight women behave, is pretty absurd to me."

    Sorry but that doesn't fly. You are the one who said you knew that women and gay men think alike. You assumed you knew what women think.

    "'there is a huge difference between two straight men and a straight women and a gay man.'

    Pretty much stopped listening after this. "

    Why? just becuase I didn't agree with your point that women and gay men bond like two straight men do as you suggested?

    I am sorry but what exactly DO you think you have in common with straight women that I should be automatically recognizing? I honestly don't get it. I mean seriously?

    IS it bra's? periods? do your nipples get sore? Looking for the right man and thinking about your biological clock running out and when you want to have children? hygiene issues? sex discrimination issues? do your shirt get charged more than straight men's at the dry cleaners too?

    I mean seriously just what Is it that you think you have in common with a straight woman? I really want to know.

    What do you think a gay man has in common with a woman?

    "Your points of reference are so skewed (and frankly, stereotypical), that we're not even in the same room, let alone on the same subject."

    Stereotypical?

    Really? Please point out in any other reddit discussion where anyone has taken the time to tell you how heterosexual women think about gay men as I have rather than just fill their responses with stereotypical platitudes.

    I fear you aren't going to hang in there unless you hear what you expect to hear and you are easily offended.

    I'm sorry about that.

    Reply

  • idea26box

    idea26box

    March 10, 2015, 1:22 pm

    If you want to get into the mind of an artist, check this site out. I am going to paint 100 (or 200?) acrylic paintings in 100 days. I paint mainly abstract paintings and I keep you posted on my journey to find myself through art.

    ...So I finished five paintings this week on my way to 100. Three in my dwellings series and two abstract pieces that I was able to “fix” last night. Contrary to what most people think, abstract art is difficult. Most people (including myself at one time) thought it is merely a matter of throwing a bunch of paint at a canvas and calling it art. It is much more involved than that. I can’t quite put a finger on it, but it is hard to know how to start and when to finish. I did two abstracts and wasn’t happy with them, but last night I reworked them a bit and now I can say they are finished and I am posting them.

    Reply

  • tkceramics

    tkceramics

    March 10, 2015, 10:41 pm

    In today's world, if you decide to get into pottery, you've got a lot of options at your disposal. There is all sorts of information and many purchasing options available that the process is pretty much laid out for you. Sure, you need to have the creativity and the inspiration to create new and beautiful things, but you can also find templates and ideas online for that if you so desire. That's what makes even more impressive the beautiful pottery created by ancient Native Americans. The effort and attention to detail in simply making the clay makes one appreciate being able to buy something pre-made. And those Native American women certainly didn't have anything like AMACO glazes at their disposal! In fact, many Native American pottery pieces were left unglazed and were instead rubbed a high polish with a stone or bone.

    The primitive techniques didn't stop the Native Americans from making beautiful pottery, however. Each piece was expertly crafted with much care, ensuring that there were not any weak spots in the pottery. Clay was worked until it was the right consistency, then shaped slowly and carefully into whatever the piece was to resemble. Since Native Americans never used kilns, it's not like they would know anything about clay oven polymer techniques. Instead, they would build a fire over a shallow pit that contained the unfinished pottery. The fire reached a temperature that would finish the pottery without using a kiln. Try telling a modern potter about these techniques-they'll probably tell you they're happy to have a kiln at their disposal!

    What is consistent among all Native American pottery is their unique beauty. Some may look at it and call it primitive, but it's amazing what can be created simply by used human hands and a few tools. And the fact that the clay they used was made from such materials as crushed seashells, plant materials, and sand is incredible. Hours and hours were devoted simply to mixing the clay to a perfect consistency, a foreign concept in today's now culture. In fact, clay pottery art has taken so many leaps forward that if this were still the process, it's doubtful that many would give it a second look. So on one hand it's great to marvel at the Native American pottery techniques and on the other hand it's a good thing that technology came along and made things so much easier!

    Source tkceramics.com/Alice Lane

    Reply

  • darlantan

    darlantan

    March 11, 2015, 1:35 am

    In my (limited) experience, it doesn't usually snow in Seattle proper. It might spit an inch out once or twice a year, and the entire city sort of grinds to a slushy halt if it sticks, but that's about it. Last year was exceptional, and Seattle just freaked right the fuck out. Me, I live in the ID, and I was out in it every day. No big deal, aside from dodging cars. People in Seattle don't know how to drive worth a damn, especially not in wet or snowy conditions. The only worse drivers I've seen were Californians.

    Reply

  • MyssX

    MyssX

    March 10, 2015, 3:35 pm

    I don't know if you have noticed, but movements ARE made up of small "trivial" things. Tiny battles that we have fought and won each day, that add up to a bigger picture. Only a person who has been handed these rights on a platter from the beginning, and who already has the freedom to choose to do it or not, would consider them trivial.

    And yes, women completely should pass on their last names if they want. When you say that nobody else agree's with me, do you mean men don't agree with me? What a surprise, because I know many women that do. Oh are you only calculating the opinions of those people who you consider important, the men's. You don't even realise how much part of the problem you are.

    Only when we are no longer told we can not pass on our last names, will the matter become trivial. If it were truly trivial for both sexes, then there wouldn't be a movement for or against it. And as you can see, there still is.

    Reply

  • kabdib

    kabdib

    March 10, 2015, 4:25 pm

    I was at a startup where we used Notes. The IT guy was all proud of himself. I wanted to kick him in the nuts every time I cracked open an email.

    Finally all the engineers just stopped using it. We disabled the crappy anti-virus package they'd chosen (which randomly made files inaccessible). We bought our own servers and set up our own network. When the IT guy (and the clone he hired) came around to do "software inventories" of our systems we just laughed and told them to go to hell.

    Notes is a sign that your IT department is run by clowns.

    [don't get me started on Novell....]

    Reply

  • cataclysms

    cataclysms

    March 11, 2015, 4:42 am

    My good friend owns an AK, hes currently a 0331 (machine gunner) in the marines. During his tenure in the service, hes grown an appreciation for weaponry and bought it mostly for target shooting. That thing looks fun as hell to shoot around, however i have not yet had the honor to shoot it. Its hard to explain to people who live outside gun cultures the enjoyment one gets from letting off such awesome pieces of weaponry that few get the opportunity to expierience, much less own. Its the same logic to me as owning a super fast car... dangerous and unnecessary? Sure, but when you get your hands on one you can't help but smile.

    Reply

  • grantimmi

    grantimmi

    March 11, 2015, 12:14 am

    Man, I was about to post my own AMA on my situation.

    So much in common. Political asylum denied because of a minor mistake, father works as a computer technician. Actually, the poor man's had to do a lot more. Went from owning a business, to setting wooden floors. Mom with an M.D. is baby sitting and cleaning apartments. My eyes are tearing. All to protect our lives by the Colombian guerrilla.

    At least it's forced me to put maximum effort into getting the most out of my stay here, if I am ever forced to leave.

    I am 19, and a senior student at one of the top five engineering universities in the nation. I have a 4.0 GPA. Half of my high school life consisted of endless afternoons taking college courses (as they were free for HS students with good standing) in order to lower my tuition bill for the years to come. Currently my tuition costs are funded by my grandparent's lifetime savings.

    Reply

  • ch1d3th

    ch1d3th

    March 10, 2015, 1:59 pm

    Thin, crispy crust, fresh tomatoes and stringy-as-fuck mozzarella. Garlic infused throughout the sauce with just a few chunks revealing themselves like scattered diamonds glittering in a coal mine. Just the right amount of grease to indicate there's real cheese on your slice.

    If you live in downstate New York you are completely spoiled to pizza. If you ever leave, know that you will never have pizza as good as you have right now.

    That "New York Style" pizza place in California sells cardboard. Just six hours away in Rochester, NY, the dough is too tough, the cheese doesn't "string," garlic is unused, and you are bathed in oil. Gross, tasteless, greasy oil. The kind of oil you might use in your hair if you were a 1950s greaser, not the kind you'd want on your pizza.

    Reply

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