"'You don’t necessarily need a choice of 23 underarm spray deodorants or of 18 different pairs of sneakers,” he said, “when children are hungry in this country.'"
"The errors here are three: ..."
"The online scoring ... oh, a bit of a surprise, it's close."
That was me.
This was almost 20 years ago, in 1996 (years before the MLB All-Star voting incident), during an undercard for the first Holyfield-Tyson fight (not the "Bite Fight," but the one before that). I wrote a Perl program to try to win the online vote for Holyfield.
I needed to test the program, so I ran it in the undercard bout between Akinwande and Zolkin. I picked Zolkin (since Akinwande was the favorite, so I could try to better measure the effect) and ran the program to vote repeatedly for him during the fight. Seeing that Zolkin was getting hammered in the fight, but winning the online voting, I stopped the program after four rounds. From the fifth round on, Akinwande won the online voting, leading me to conclude I was having a significant effect.
The web site isn't around anymore, nor even on the Internet Archive, but at one point it was, and I archived the result page: http://pudge.net/boxing/.
I ran the program during the Holyfield-Tyson fight, but I was not having a significant effect, as the volume of other voters had significantly increased. My program was actually able to register fewer votes per round during Holyfield-Tyson, which compounded the problem.
It was a trip, though ... to hear announcers on a live televised event talking about the impact my little program was having on the online voting, during the fight. Today that wouldn't be a big deal, but it was pretty crazy to me back in 1996.
* The NFL rule said you can't use "information gathering equipment" that "might aid a team during the playing of a game."
* The league sent a memo saying that you could not record from the field, because that might facilitate the use of the material during the game.
* The Patriots disregarded the memo, and followed their interpretation of the written rule: they recorded from whereever they felt like it, and did not use the material during the game.
* The NFL interpreted the rule not in terms of whether the material was actually used during the game, but whether it might be used during the game. And the memo was designed to outline how "might aid a team" would be interpreted: if on the field, it might be used, whereas upstairs, it wouldn't be.
* The NFL affirmed that the Patriots never used the material during the game.
* All teams record the opposing teams, both before this incident, and after. They never stopped doing it. It's perfectly legal. But to stay within the guidelines designed to ensure you don't use the material during the game, you have to do it from a specific location.
That's it. There was no cheating. There was no league allegation of cheating. The NFL even admitted that the Patriots didn't cheat. The Patriots did violate the league's guidelines -- designed to give a bright line for "might aid" -- for how the rule would be interpreted, and got severely punished for it.
But there was no cheating. Period.
Yes, it is not perfect. I mean, it gives the Patriots one "cheating point" for the snowplow incident, which was perfectly legal in every possible way. And the scores for each incident are subjective. But most of it is pretty reasonable, and I love that the Patriots' biggest critics -- Baltimore, NY Jets, Pittsburgh, Indianapolis, Denver -- all have a lot more cheating than the Patriots, even in recent years.
What situations in the past, Darrelle? You mean like when the Jets cheated just a few months ago, to sign you as a player, and they got penalized for it? And then when the Jets made a false claim back at the Patriots out of vindictiveness, and didn't get penalized?
Or maybe the year before you got there, in 2006, when the Jets illegally taped the Patriots?
The fact is that -- setting aside PED use, and on-field incidents like cheap hits -- the Patriots, with Brady, have only ever been found guilty of one thing before "Deflategate": the one "Spygate" that you mentioned. That's it. Once. You are ignorant or lying when you say they've done it "repeatedly."
The Jets have been far worse cheaters than the Patriots (who are "average"), ranking third in the league.
I don't say this because I think he's the most liberal President ever (even if he is, that doesn't make him a bad President), or because I watch Fox News (which is what Obama himself probably thinks), or because he is a Muslim (as Madonna thinks), etc.
Obama is the worst President ever because, from the beginning, he has never understood that it is both perfectly valid and necessarily true that different people will have different opinions, even about things that he himself is passionate about. He demonizes people simply for disagreeing with him, and has done it literally his entire presidency, since his first inaugural address, when he proclaimed that those of us who want a smaller federal government are "cynics [who] fail to understand ... that the ground has shifted beneath them, that the stale political arguments that have consumed us for so long no longer apply."
Literally, in his first act as President, he told us that I, James Madison, and about half the country is simply wrong, and that we should all just change our minds to agree with his.
That's the opposite of being a leader. A leader takes people as they are, serves their needs, and does whatever is in his power and job description to help them succeed. Instead, Obama tries to do whatever he wants -- even when it goes beyond his power and job description -- to push us to do, say, and think things against our will, whether it's forcing us to buy health insurance, chastising an entire media organization for disagreeing with his policies, and now literally saying that he wants to change how elected representatives think, to be more in line with his thinking.
... if we're going to change how John Boehner and Mitch McConnell think, we're going to have to change how our body politic thinks, which means we're going to have to change how the media reports on these issues ...
Perhaps Obama's should re-read Federalist 10 -- which he surely read when he was becoming an expert in constitutional law -- wherein the aforementioned Madison tells us how to ensure that everyone thinks the same way. Clearly, Madison and Obama are concerned about the same problem, which Madison describes as the negative "effects of the unsteadiness and injustice with which a factious spirit has tainted our public administrations.""
By a faction, I understand a number of citizens, whether amounting to a majority or a minority of the whole, who are united and actuated by some common impulse of passion, or of interest, adversed to the rights of other citizens, or to the permanent and aggregate interests of the community.
This is what Obama thinks that us on the right represent. Well, what to do about it? Madison notes:
There are two methods of curing the mischiefs of faction: the one, by removing its causes; the other, by controlling its effects. There are again two methods of removing the causes of faction: the one, by destroying the liberty which is essential to its existence; the other, by giving to every citizen the same opinions, the same passions, and the same interests.
And that's where Obama apparently stopped reading, because this is what he is now trying to do: give everyone the same opinions, the same passions, and the same interests. But Madison explains the problems with this:
As long as the reason of man continues fallible, and he is at liberty to exercise it, different opinions will be formed. As long as the connection subsists between his reason and his self-love, his opinions and his passions will have a reciprocal influence on each other; and the former will be objects to which the latter will attach themselves. The diversity in the faculties of men, from which the rights of property originate, is not less an insuperable obstacle to a uniformity of interests. The protection of these faculties is the first object of government. From the protection of different and unequal faculties of acquiring property, the possession of different degrees and kinds of property immediately results; and from the influence of these on the sentiments and views of the respective proprietors, ensues a division of the society into different interests and parties.
In summary, Madison is making these basic points:
* Right or wrong, men will have different opinions.
* Their passions will inform their opinions.
* They will become passionate about their opinions.
* The differences between men -- which result in differing economic interests -- will further inform their opinions.
* Government's main job is to protect these differences.
Of course, we know that Obama doesn't want to protect the "different and unequal faculties of acquiring property," as his main domestic goal these days is to eliminate them. So maybe I don't give Obama enough credit: maybe eliminating wealth inequality is one step on his way toward giving us all the same opinions, passions, and interests, which will ultimately result in furthering his desired policy goals.
This isn't a new idea, of course: it's built in to the modern Social Security system. Supporters of the system made sure everyone got benefits from the system, to ensure lasting support for the system. They gave everyone the same economic interests, which results in having the same opinions.
Madison said that this is impracticable, but Madison greatest fault was always that he underestimated what others would do to subvert the system he was designing.
Nothing moving. Just frozen. I unplugged the wheel, game moved again. Plugged it back in, game froze.
Then I moved the wheel ... and the game moved again. Then froze again. I moved the wheel again ... and the game moved again.
Basically, as long as I moved the wheel, the game moved. When I stopped, the game froze. So as long as the track I'm driving didn't have straightaways, I'd be fine.
Some research told me that people recommended firmware updates for the wheel. Great! Except that they are Windows only firmware updaters. I have VirtualBox, and Microsoft puts up time-limited VM images for testing IE. So I grabbed Windows 10 (about 5GB), and booted it up, and the image wouldn't boot.
It was apparently corrupt. So I grabbed XP (<2 GB), and I booted it and installed the updater, and it wouldn't recognize my wheel. I eventually figured out I had to make a "USB Device Filter" to let the VM see my wheel. I did that, making a filter from the existing wheel. Then I ran the updater, and in the middle of the updating, it stopped recognizing my wheel, because the updater changed the specs of the wheel for how it is recognized, and the filter stopped working. I modified the filter so it only recognized by the wheel manufacturer "Fanatec" and not on device ID, or version, or manufacturer ID, or anything else.
So I tried again. It froze in the middle again. Thankfully, no Flashing had started yet. I tried again, same problem. The wheel was still being recognized, the updater just wouldn't work.
So I downloaded Windows 8.1 (5 GB). Tried again. Made my filter. Flashing started ... and froze. Now I am worried. But I needed to kill the installer and restart my wheel and hold my breath. It seemed to start OK. Flashed again ... and this time it worked!
To verify the firmware, I restarted the wheel, held the wheel during calibration when it was 1/4 turn away from the final move to center, press four buttons, and then move it back to center manually. It showed the correct firmware version on the wheel display. Success!
But now the fan won't turn off on the wheel. More research: the same operation to see the firmware version toggles the feature to then the fan on (instead of being on only when needed). Do the same operation again, fan turns off, and I finally have a working wheel with Project CARS.
And Project CARS is pretty good.
The stupid thing about moves to eliminate gender differences on a shopping site, of all places, is that when I am shopping for a toy for a child, it does not matter why the child prefers certain toys over others -- whether it is due to nature or nurture -- because at that point, the child has preferences, and I want to provide toys that match those preferences, and if those preferences happen to be in line with what children in society of each gender generally want, then there's nothing wrong with that, and preventing me from being able to search by gender just limits how much I'll be willing to use the site.
The problem is worse with Amazon than most sites, because the breadth of available products is so great that gender filters can really make a huge difference in getting to what I might actually want to purchase.
Pushing gender equivalence on children and their families who have already established preferences is just stupid. There's nothing immoral about boys liking things "for boys", or girls things "for girls." If you have another label for it, fine, but the group of things with that label are generally what people who associate with that label want, and it's nonsense to say that it is wrong for them to want those things, or to make it harder for them to get to those things for the sake of your social agenda.
A report that Amazon no longer sorts toys into “boy” and “girl” categories is currently sweeping the internet. It’s not exactly true, but it might be a sign that the change might be on the way.
Dear Internet: there is an anonymously sourced news report that says Brady will be suspended. This seems unlikely to me, given the fact that there is no actual evidence -- either direct or circumstantial -- against Brady. But we know the NFL is not rational, so maybe they will do it.
But more likely, the NFL leaked the suspension to see how the public reacts, and will end up not suspending him.
Even more likely, if the NFL suspends Brady despite there being no evidence against him, the NFLPA will immediately back an appeal.
I can't think Goodell wants that fight, but if he does suspend Brady, I'll take it as evidence that Goodell does want that fight, since the evidence against Brady won't be the reason for the suspension, since there isn't any.
BTW, if you disagree with my claim that there is no evidence against Brady, please do cite the evidence against him. I keep saying there is no evidence against Brady, and people keep getting angry with me for saying it, but none of them are actually providing any evidence against Brady.
Tom Brady will be the highest profile player ever suspended in the 96-year history of the NFL.
People actually believe this sort of thing, that when you do good things for your child you are "disadvantaging" other children. It's untrue and dumb, but people believe it.
But there is a real point, very poorly expressed and ill-thought-out, in there: many kids don't have a lot of the good things many other kids have. It hurts them to not have attentive and nurturing parental units at home. And there's various things we can do to help that: giving to certain charities, participating in Big Brother/Sister, and so on. (Some might add "support government wealth redistribution policies," but I wouldn't.)
But the idea that doing good for your child "disadvantages" other children is nonsense, and it exposes the entire fraud that people who have things others do not are "advantaged" and those who do not are "disadvantaged." It's predicated on the false notion that something good happening to me somehow negatively affects you, or the relationship between me and you. "Advantage" means nothing except through direct comparison or competition.
Frankly, knowing nothing about the man, it wouldn't surprise me if this professor Adam Swift is engaging in satire to undermine the concept of "advantage," especially since you could join the names of Adam Smith and Jonathan Swift to get the professor's name. A modern "modest proposal" of sorts. But that's probably just wishful thinking on my part.
Long story short on the NFL investigation of the Patriots: the NFL does not have measurements of the balls from when the officials examined them, and they have no serious evidence that anyone actually let any pressure out of the balls after that, but the NFL still really really wants to believe that the Patriots did something wrong.
The only evidence that even remotely implicates the Patriots are some text messages between staff that, to me, appear more like jokes than anything else -- and at one point they talk about how referees illegally over
inflated some balls -, but even if taken seriously do not imply that Brady was aware of the actual acts taken. Remember your science, folks: the pressure during the game, depending on the temperature, can be a lot different from what it is when measured. QBs around the league can tell you whatever they want about how much they like it, but the fact is that a ball inflated to 12.5 psi indoors before a game is going to feel completely different in a cold weather game, and a warm weather game.
So even if McNally was deflating balls in violation of the rules, there's no reason to think Tom knew, or could even tell the difference when he finally got the ball on the field.
So the bottom line, again, is simple: there's no evidence showing the Patriots coaches or players knew anything about it, even if it happened, and there's little evidence that it even happened.
Which is what we've been saying all along.
Ted Wells' investigation into the possibility that the Patriots were involved in deflating footballs has found that it's more likely than not some of the Patriots were guilty.
Since playing Lieutenant Tuvok in Star Trek: Voyager, actor Tim Russ has played dozens of character roles in children's television shows, crime procedurals, and B-movies. That is to say, I haven't...
So I'm using it to tell you how many people she laid off at HP.
"The future must belong to those who recognize a categorical difference between free expression and violent reprisals. The future must belong to those who affirm speech over silence and freedom over fear, regardless of who is speaking and who is offended."
Free speech is never a justification for violence - or submitting to the thug's veto.
I am no fan of hating on anyone, including Muslims. As long as people do not try to cause harm to others, I have nothing against them.
But if a group of people are telling you that if you express a certain type of speech that you will be killed, the proper societal response in a free society is to explicitly engage in that speech.
I don't support Pamela Gellar in her hatred of Islam. I do support her in her fight against oppression by Muslim radicals ... and that's precisely what threats of violence for free speech are: oppression. And those of you who say we shouldn't engage in this speech are telling us to allow ourselves to be oppressed.
No, in the grand scheme, this particular thing -- Mohammed cartoons -- doesn't matter. But it speaks to the larger issue that we see almost daily, of people telling us we cannot say whatever we want to say, as long as we are not causing direct harm to others.
On the other hand, though ... I sure hope this isn't a setup. I've seen it before, people faking attacks to try to gain political favor. Shawna Forde -- who later committed, and was convicted of, murder -- apparently faked her own "rape" and, in a separate incident, probably her own shooting, too ... probably all to stoke more public anger at illegal immigrants. People are nuts.
Former Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley said the nation's cities have been neglected and that if he runs for president, he'll make it a central issue of his campaign and announce in Baltimore. I wouldn't think of announcing anywhere else, O'Malley said on NBC's Meet the Press. O'Malley, a Democrat, said the unrest in Baltimore following the death of Freddie Gray in police custody should be a wake-up call for the entire country. O'Malley served two t...
Dear Baltimore: when you assert that the criminal charges are the result of your protests, you are asserting that the charges are an injustice. Charges should be the result of the evidence, not protests. It's rule of law, versus rule of man or mob.
Dear Baltimore Prosecutor Marilyn Mosby: it's sad that you decided to use this tragedy as a platform for furthering your career, instead of for seeking justice.
I have no conclusion on whether the police did anything criminal -- no serious case has yet been made for their guilt, or innocence -- but that you explicitly framed this one case as being part of a larger "cause," which you explicitly claimed yourself to be a part of, eliminates any credibility you might have had with all fair-minded and intelligent viewers. You literally and explicitly said, at the end of your statement, that you are biased against the cops. So, yeah: zero credibility.
I'm glad I don't work as a lawyer for you, having to try this case in the courtroom, because if I did, you would've just made my job a lot harder.
I think I know the answer ... but if we come out with strong evidence that Gray died because he tried to injure himself and succeeded, will the protestors stop protesting and admit they were wrong?
I know, I know: there's a "greater truth" that they are protesting about. Then don't protest aout Gray, if you are really protesting about the "greater truth." Of course, the problem there is that without a specific example to rally around, you can't get as much interest; but with a specific example, you might end up being proven wrong.
So maybe you just wait until it is something we know, or at least have very strong evidence, is true? And I think I know the reason why: because when we have strong evidence, we tend to hold accountable the people responsible, so there's nothing to protest about. "We demand justice!" doesn't mean as much when those responsible are already charged with murder.
This all drives me to conclude that yes, this is about a "greater truth," but that truth isn't "police brutality," but just about expressing anger, regardless of the reason for the anger, let alone how well-justified that anger is.
According to a police document obtained by The Post, a prisoner in a separate compartment of the same Baltimore police van as Freddie Gray told officers he heard Gray “banging against the walls.”
Powers, PlayStation's first ever scripted original series, delivers an exciting season finale today. Since the inaugural episodes launched on March 10th, the response from the PlayStation Nation has been every bit as awesome as we had hoped.
Do not even speak to the outgroup!
Dr. Oz claims that his critics are trying to silence him, when all he is doing is exercising his right to free speech.
But that's not really true. Oz gives really poor or questionable advice (most of the time, according to this study).
And they are not trying to silence him: they are trying to remove the air of authority that comes with his position of vice chairman of Columbia University’s department of surgery.
I don't think I've ever watched Oz, but I do have an aversion to medical treatments that aren't proven by science. While I recognize that some such treatments might still have positive effects, and that scientific studies are often flawed, and so on ... stuff like what Oz pushes are often silly to me.
If he wants to push them, more power to him. But if I were a doctor, and especially I were a doctor affiliated with Columbia University, I probably wouldn't want Oz representing me, or having any prestigious position that made people more likely to believe him.
After investigating claims made on popular medical talk show, study warns, "The public should be skeptical about recommendations"
Summary: the WA state treasurer, James McIntire, says that we cannot fully fund education with existing revenues, and we therefore need an income tax. The problem: the facts clearly show that we do have enough money, and that his income tax proposal is clearly unconstitutional.
McIntire Doesn't Know Constitution, Math, or Both. WA State Treasurer James McIntire says that fully funding K-12 education is mathematically impossible, and so he wants a new state income tax. But we know that's not true, that we have enough money right now from taxes to fully fund K-12 ...
The standard view from the left about the proposed repeal of the estate tax is that it is, as MSNBC said, a "massive tax break for millionaires, billionaires."
But the reason they generally justify the estate tax is that it is not actually taxing anyone, because the person supposedly being taxed is, well, dead.
They cannot have it both ways. If it is a person, it is double taxation. If it is not a person, it is not a massive tax cut for the wealthy.
Of course, you could argue that it is a tax on the recipients of the inheritance -- after all, the estate tax only kicks in if the value of the estate is over $5 million -- but that doesn't fit because the inheritors very well might not be millionaires, even after receiving the inheritance, depending on how it is valued, how many ways it is split, and how much debt the heirs have.
Also, if you're talking about it being a tax on the heirs, then the tax should not be based on the value of the estate, but on the income of each individual heir.
Calling this a tax break for rich people is simply dishonest, no matter how you slice it.
With rising economic inequality, a $269 billion tax break, exclusively for multi-millionaires and billionaires, seems obscene.
Fugitive Iraqi militant leader Izzat Ibrahim al-Douri, a former right-hand man to Saddam Hussein, has been killed, Iraqi media say.
WA State Auditor Troy Kelly was indicted today. Q13 Fox reports, "Speculation has been swirling around Kelley, a Democrat elected in 2012, since federal agents searched his home last month."
There's one problem with that: we knew about it before he was elected:
Maybe Q13, and all the other local media, should've investigated it back in 2012.
SEATTLE -- Washington State Auditor Troy Kelley has been indicted by a federal grand jury on charges of filing false tax returns, obstruction of justice and possession of stolen property. The grand...
Dear Harry Reid:
After more than a decade of being in the minority (except for one Congress, where a Republican switched parties to give you the majority), you were given control of the Senate in 2006, not because you have great ideas, but simply because many people hated President Bush. Bush still being President, you increased Democratic seats in 2008, when President Obama was first elected.
Every election since, you've lost Democratic seats, and then a few months ago, you lost the Senate.
Sorry: who's the loser?
Reid also compared McConnell to a "lump of coal."
Free month of Marvel Unlimited. It's a pretty good service, if you have that much time to spend. I will add a bunch of comics to my MU Library, and then subscribe to MU for just one month, do a bit of a binge, and then cancel the service.
Unlimited access to over 15,000 Marvel digital comics now with over 500 issues of Star Wars Legends!
Wow. So the guy who landed a gyrocopter on the Capitol lawn did it to bring attention to his pet issue: taking away freedom from the American people, specifically, the freedom to speak, and to spend money toward that speech, as we wish.
Hello - I'm Doug Hughes, a mailman, pilot and the author of this web site. In my time, I've delivered a lot of letters, and I'm delivering 535 letters by 'air mail' today - a special delivery to every member of the US Congress. Congress knows the corruption I am writing about - the voters know ...
Um. Why would anyone think that federal taxes should reduce income inequality?
The premise of this video is nonsense. I wish the left would abandon this intellectually bankrupt idea that there can be economic equality, or that government should try to do something about economic inequality.
Just how unequal is the U.S. before taxes? How much--or how little, depending on your perspective--does the tax code change that? David Wessel, Director of t...
If Hillary really cares about Americans and their productivity, she should be in favor of effectively abolishing the existing tax code, which -- other than wars -- has been the biggest productivity killer for individuals in businesses that our country has every seen.
Setting aside the cost of the taxes paid -- which we can argue about the right amount for, of course -- businesses and individuals waste tens of billions of dollars annually on federal tax compliance. And I see no way of arguing that this isn't a massive waste, when we could get the same tax revenues from a much simpler -- and at least as fair -- system, such as a flat tax or consumption tax.
Remy channels One Direction to help us understand the tax code. Written and performed by Remy. Music tracks and background vocals by Ben Karlstrom. Produced ...
Hillary is trying hard to push the left-wing populist agenda. The problem is that the facts don't line up with the philosophy ... and the philosophy often doesn't make much sense anyway.
* “There’s something wrong when CEOs make 300 times more than the American worker"
a. They do not, and b. if they did, it isn't indicative of something wrong.
This is one of the core myths of progressivism today: that income inequality is a bad thing. It might be indicative of a problem, but in itself it is not "something wrong."
But again, CEOs make nowhere near that amount.
* "There’s something wrong when American workers keep getting more productive … but that productivity is not matched in their paychecks."
a. Compensation is going up with productivity, and b. even if it wasn't, it isn't indicative of something wrong.
Compensation should be based on relative value. Maybe your productivity is going up, but maybe your replacement cost is going down, so there's no reason for your compensation to increase. That better than bad: it's good.
But again, compensation has been increasing with productivity.
* "there’s something wrong when hedge fund managers pay less in taxes than nurses or the truckers I saw on I-80"
They don't pay less in taxes, either in percentages or sum total.
Granted, if they did, that might be indicative of something wrong, but they categorically do not. It's just a lie.
(While I am for more equality in taxation, we shouldn't be in the position of rich people paying less in total taxes. As for percentages, I think ideally everyone pays the same amount of taxes, with the lower wealth brackets exempted, but that's not going to happen; and, of course, as long as we have a graduated system, it should actually be graduated. But again: they pay more in both taxes, and in percentage of their income. It's a lie.)
Yes, I know the starting gun for the next Presidential election has been fired. Yes, I know that I shouldn't let this sort of thing get to me. But in her first official campaign stop Hillary Clinton made three statements of fact about the economy. And in those three statements [...]
TULALIP - A leadership breakfast here Friday was supposed to bring Snohomish County and Tulalip tribal governments closer together.Instead, fallout...
A passenger was killed at a pay-for-play exotic-car driving event. This one happened at Walt Disney World in Florida when driver Tavon Watson, 24, lost control of a Lamborghini Gallardo Superleggera ...
"It was revealed that a new stamp featuring the late poet Maya Angelou contains a quote that she did not write. Now, that's bad, but not as bad as none of you noticed that this is actually a picture of Della Reese. Oh, you feel a little racist now, don't you? And you should, 'cause I'm lying, this is actually Toni Morrison." -- Jay Pharoah, on SNL Weekend Update
I didn't know who it was, but I immediately knew it wasn't Maya Angelou. So no, JAY, I do not feel "racist."
My favorite part of the Edward Snowden interview is where he keeps saying that he wants American people to make choices and decide what kind of government they want to have.
Except, of course, that the American people had already done that, and by electing people to decide what should be kept secret, and he took it upon himself to reject the choice of the American people.
Like many statists, Edward Snowden thinks it's great if you have choices, as long as they are choices he agrees with.
The biggest NCAA championship game of the year is set for Saturday, and it's two East teams: Providence, and the hometown favorites, Boston University. Go Terriers!
(Also, go Flyers ... keep the Bruins' dream alive.)
Dove wants women to #ChooseBeautiful. As part of the brand's latest campaign, which launched on April 7, Dove set up signs above side-by-side doors in five cities around the world. In each city, one door read "Beautiful" and the other &q...
Obama stops himself before going further off script.
My concern about creating special legal protections is historically in our country we've only done that in extraordinary circumstances. And it doesn't appear to me where at one of those moments today.
I will say this: I think there are many that turn to the heavy hand of government to solve society's problems too easily. I think that instead, we need to be working with people on their hearts and minds. And I have faith and confidence in the people of America and that people of New Orleans and that people of Louisiana to not tolerate discrimination, to not support businesses that wanna support discrimination.
So absolutely we need to have a society where we're not discriminating against people. I do think we need to be very careful about creating special rights.
-- Governor Bobby Jindal
MEET THE PRESS -- SUNDAY, APRIL 5, 2015 CHUCK TODD (V/O):This Sunday, the Iran deal. Appeasement of an enemy or a historic agreement that makes the world saf...
I'm trying to create an account on the Washington department of fish & wildlife's site. (#WDFW)
They emailed me to let me know I'd set my password. And included my password. facepalm
It should be noted they have some pretty strict password requirements: 10 characters, one number, one uppercase. If you change it, it has to be "suitably dissimilar".
Way to miss the point guys.
As a reminder, passwords should never be stored anywhere. Not your database, not your email system, not my email system, and not the entire internet in between your email system and mine.
The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife: Providing information resources to protect, restore, and enhance Washington's fish and wildlife.
I am a Practitioner of Chef Style DevOps.
@adamhjk:"A cultural and professional movement, focused on how we build and operate high velocity organizations, born from the experiences of its practitioners."
To join the movement, fork the repo, add your name, and create a pull request. Or, fork the repo and create your own movement.
And this is why people running private businesses should be generally allowed to discriminate based on their religious beliefs.
Discrimination on the basis of religion/race/beliefs/sex/etc. usually sucks. But forcing someone to associate with something they deeply disagree with -- like, you know, the KKK -- sucks, too.
A Georgia court has ruled in favor of Marshall Saxby, the Grand Wizard of a local KKK chapter, in a lawsuit stemming from two years ago when a local bakery denied him service. The three judge panel...