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Comments

  • VVVvvvWWW

    VVVvvvWWW

    March 10, 2015, 7:53 pm

    Imagine you are a low-level, easily-replaceable worker in a factory with a lot of dangerous equipment. The company that hired you has a certain amount of capital that they could use to:

    a) buy enough safety equipment to drastically reduce the number of accidents, or

    b) take out insurance policies on all of their low-level workers

    Do you see the problem in companies being able to benefit from the deaths of their workers?

    Even in cases where employees are not normally likely to die in their workplace, does it not seem extremely suspicious of them to take out insurance policies on their employees in amounts far in excess of their employees value to the company?

    Reply

  • Slippery_Slope_Guy

    Slippery_Slope_Guy

    March 11, 2015, 7:50 am

    I'll speak up. So I take this guy's order from a horrible part of town. He orders an extra large traditional crust pepperoni. I get the pizza to him in twenty minutes and he stiffs me. Asks for his coin change back and everything. I get back to the shop and I am told that he called back and said he wanted thin crust and that I would have to take him a free thin crust. I knew this guy was trying to scam us, so when I was cutting his pizza I cut it into a hundred bite size pieces, closed the box, and shook it like an unwanted baby. I'm sure it was only a minor inconvenience for him, but I would never do anything gross to someones food. However, if you are a consistent stiffer you should expect me to shake the shit out of your two liter.

    Reply

  • badbrownie

    badbrownie

    March 10, 2015, 1:19 pm

    Shocking! Maybe they thought you were an attention seeking lying teenager. Assholes.

    I had a 'disappointing' experience with a therapist that woke me up to the realization that a lot of people in that field get into it for all the wrong reasons and are less suited to the field than a random person falling from the sky. Mine involved going to couples therapy a few years back with a girl I cared about very much. Therapy was her idea so I was happy to find someone she felt was 'right'. We went to see him and the first thing I noticed was that he chose to have 'phd' added to his nameplate on the door. Not a good sign I thought. His office was more like a library. Stocked wall to wall with tomes to convince you of his expertise. It didn't take long before I decided that this 55 year old man had no insights to offer our relationship, but the g/f liked him (I think it was because he inspired silence in me). At the end of the hour he said that he didn't normally see couples but would be prepared to see us providing we saw him in a 3 week cycle. Together, then just her, then just me. We agreed and she went the following week and then I went once and then we went back together. By this point I really had nothing to say to him and was merely supporting the wishes of the mrs. He was one of those Offer You His Opinion types which is a type I like if the opnions are worthy. His were simplistic and trite. At one point I asked him why he believed whatever it was he'd just said. I was careful to sound neutral but it was clear I was no fan. He leaned back in his big chair, looking smug and said...

    "Twenty years of experience, Mr. BadBrownie, that's what".

    What an ass! But if the mrs was a fan then I was ok with it. But the following week, when she came back from her solo visit she told me that our font of wisdom had said to her...

    "I'm not certain yet and this isn't an official diagnosis, but I think BadBrownie may be a sociopath"

    Grrrrrrrr. I took the g/f to the interwebs to show her the definition (she was saying the word might not be as bad as I thought it was) and stewed about how to respond to Dr. Paul. I ended up realizing that anything I did would only make him think he was right but I fantasized about waiting outside his office one evening and just slipping into step next to him and saying quietly

    "You don't want to fuck with a sociopath"

    But instead I just introduced myself at parties as a diagnosed sociopath for the next 5 years. :)

    tl;dr - A therapist called me a sociopath. Lots of them are dicks.

    Reply

  • VengefulTikiGod

    VengefulTikiGod

    March 10, 2015, 9:10 pm

    I agree, romanticizing manual labor seems a bit disingenuous. It was always a means to an end, nothing more. Certainly the psychological effects and ego boost from it can be nice--you feel a sense of efficacy in the world when you create things with your own hands--but a few hundred years into the Industrial Revolution, however, it should be very obvious that the majority of humanity's greatest economic, technological, and social achievements required the systematized participation of many people and the use of complex tools designed to take on workloads beyond the capabilities of single workmen. I certainly do not deny that laborers and skilled workmen remain in high demand (though outsourcing has made many of them invisible to Westerners), but a significant sector of the economy these days makes its money from using complex systems and tools that were created on scales much larger than that of a workshop. And of course, the wealthy have the luxury of riding the waves of the economic output of others and merely need to push some paper around to earn a profit. Work has always and will always be a means to an end. If you get satisfaction from working in a skilled profession, consider yourself lucky to be able to work in a trade you enjoy, because a lot of people don't have that luxury.

    Reply

  • hobophobe

    hobophobe

    March 10, 2015, 5:20 pm

    > to contend that giving nukes to everyone so that nobody will be pushed around is simply asking for a nuclear war.

    That was not my contention. I was merely describing the impetus for a state to acquire nuclear weapons. The particulars of the situation are not relevant to that desire.

    > If Iran wanted safe security, they would build an anti-missile program similar to the US's 'Star Wars'.

    It is a hell of a lot easier (and cheaper) to develop nuclear weapons, unfortunately.

    Reply

  • nerox3

    nerox3

    March 11, 2015, 1:33 am

    Yes, the bubbles in assets hid alot of malinvestment for a very long time. They were caused in part by policies that favoured capital appreciation over dividends or salaries. It got to such an extreme in the dot com bubble that people were getting paid with options instead of actual money. These changes to the regulations and taxes were very deliberately fostered by the political class since Reagan's trickle down economics, and for 20-15 years only the extreme left in America was against it. The question is will anything change due to this recession or will the current concentration of wealth in the hands of the wealthy continue. I don't see any reason to think anything is going to change. The pols and bankers are moving heaven and earth to try and recreate the bubble economies of the past 20 years, throwing money at cash for clunkers and first time home buyers, easing auditting standards for banks, giving banks free accesss to unlimited quanitites of money.

    Reply

  • potatolicious

    potatolicious

    March 10, 2015, 8:38 am

    Really? At which point was someone going to pay for dig a tunnel all the way down Cambie St? Translink talks a lot of shit about expanding the Skytrain network, but it took Olympic funding to get anything actually going.

    Now they're talking about Skytrain along the Broadway corridor - which is a great idea - but knowing Translink this will probably be done in 3 decades.

    Not to mention the Canada Line has a *lot* more potential than the 2 other Skytrain lines thus far. For one thing, they go down the Cambie corridor, which actually provides a path for denser commuter residential development (read: condos that feed downtown, like every large city needs). Where do the other lines go besides through poor neighbourhoods and Metrotown? The Cambie corridor will bring mass, rapid transit that connects denser residential areas to dense shopping areas - the first we've seen of this since the Skytrain first connected Metrotown - and do it at a scale *larger* than Metrotown was able to achieve. I will bet you that Cambie St in 10 years is going to be completely unrecognizable, and that's going to be awesome.

    The connection to Richmond is also important. I've seen condos spring up like crazy over the past few years in Richmond, near the Skytrain stations. People have been looking to live somewhere that will get them downtown quickly, without paying unaffordable downtown prices, and without having to live near Joyce or some other equally sketchy Skytrain station in east van. Richmond is part of the key to this.

    There's simply *so much* more than just "ride to the airport" that the Skytrain is bringing - and will continue to bring - to the city. The only thing I feel they really bungled was train capacity. I hopped on the Canada Line last time I was in Van and was astounded at how full it was at its very first stop. There is no way Translink is going to keep up with demand on this one.

    Reply

  • Baukelien

    Baukelien

    March 10, 2015, 5:43 pm

    >M.Sc. in economics thank you very much. Go get some economics lessons yourself.

    Well then you show yourself to be a poor student with this ridiculous comment.

    >You really think that the European Commission or the 25 other EU countries in the Council would go with Britain and Netherlands on kicking Iceland out of the EEA?

    Of course not but neither will Iceland erase all debts you're the one starting with that idiotic train of thought i'm just showing why they cannot do such a thing.

    >PS. I'm Finnish and to me and many other the actions of both the British and the Dutch have been despicable

    Why?

    Reply

  • endtime

    endtime

    March 11, 2015, 7:03 am

    First of all, I agree with you. They have crappy choices. No one would like more than I to see a Palestinian Rabin. But right now, they can choose Haniyeh or Abbas.

    >enough sense to cooperate when necessary.

    >collaborators

    Any Palestinian who ever cooperates will be called a collaborator by those who don't. Guess what, it *is* necessary for Abbas to cooperate. That's why he's doing it. I'm not exactly a fan, but at least he seems to understand that (in the case of the Palestinians) compromise is the only way to achieve statehood.

    Reply

  • Fimbulfamb

    Fimbulfamb

    March 10, 2015, 2:53 pm

    I'm not really that current (heh) on those markets, but I know that there are restrictions in place in Iceland, keeping people (and companies) who don't have specific allowances from selling ISK. But, as I said, I don't know what the situation is in other countries.

    If you *really* want to use it you could come visit, we'll gladly take you krona here ;)

    My opinion, for what it's worth, is waiting until the restrictions are lifted here and some trust will be regained in the currency. Perhaps foreign markets aren't ready to buy up Icelandic currency until it is 'let loose', so to speak.

    Reply

  • Fidodo

    Fidodo

    March 11, 2015, 2:44 am

    With TV ads the amount paid is based on the shows rating which is just a very inaccurate version of per view ads that the online showing has. That's what makes it hard to measure because with computers you have pinpoint accuracy, and with TV you have Neilsen surveys which takes a sample set. Maybe the broadcast networks want that inaccuracy so they can use a shroud of confusion to bump up prices. But for sure, if you look at how any of the big online TV content providers do ads, it's really poorly done. I don't mind if they capitalize more on their content online if it means it stays free.

    Reply

  • kingofbigmac

    kingofbigmac

    March 11, 2015, 4:08 am

    My friend does the same thing. He is the outcast type of friend. He is in our "group" but everyone in the group could care less about him. We just let him lie and go on and on because I guess it makes him feel better about himself I guess.

    We all laughed and pretty much his problem became so out in the open when he said he could leg press more than I can. I am a big solid guy. I max out at the leg press at the gym and it is 600 lbs. He jumped in and said that once he did 650lbs and his legs are like a chicken. That's when we all knew he had a problem.

    Reply

  • adamantium

    adamantium

    March 11, 2015, 4:45 am

    I had a long distance relationship with a girl. She was dumped by her bf, and was a wreck. I wasn't looking for a relationship back then, since I had my studies and stuff to look after. And yet, for two years, I was there for her. Later, my studies done with, I got a job, and soon got a better paying job. We spoke (long distance calls at a time when they weren't cheap) for hours on end, and were telepathic, if there's such a thing. She'd often said that we were meant to be together, professed her love for me, and I trusted that and reciprocated, since it genuinely seemed that way.

    Before starting off with my new job, I had to really slog it out, and so I didn't talk with her for a fortnight or so. The day I left my old job, I had a week before I started off with the new one. I took off and visited her, seven hundred miles away. On the day I landed, she found an excuse not to meet me. We met up the next day, all formal and polite. We had lunch, spoke for a bit, and then she said that she had to leave for home as she had some work, shook hands and left. I got the message. Came back home.

    Wait. It's not as sad as it looks. On the day I landed in her city, since she couldn't meet me, I roamed. Bought a map of the city, and saw all the famous places there. Went and saw an unremarkable movie - 21 (Bosworth, Spacey, et al). There was a small riot - some political thing, and stones and molotov cocktails were hurled. I didn't pitch in, but I saw it all with the reporters. Had dinner at a diner with a couple of hobos, and listened to some awesome stories while I paid for their dinners. And to top it, there was the anticipation of catching up with her and popping the question.

    The best day of my life. The trip was a spur-of-the-moment, it's now-or-never type of decision.

    EDIT: Grammar

    Reply

  • myfriendm

    myfriendm

    March 11, 2015, 6:20 am

    I am glad you posted, because I have a friend who is a compulsive liar to the extreme and I don't really know how to handle it. Is there any point to confronting the person? I'm trying to stick by them, because clearly they have pretty serious problems, but I can't really figure out what the benefit of confrontation is. Another thing I'd like to ask is do you ever tell lies, and while telling them realize they are ridiculous and impossible to believe, but can't stop yourself? I'm just trying to understand my friend's mind and how it works, because the lies come pretty constantly.

    Reply

  • mutatron

    mutatron

    March 10, 2015, 2:32 pm

    I expect it was the statisticians' idea. It is rather broad, but surely people realize there really are women having their first babies at age 15, and of course if they do that, most likely they're going to have their second and third before age 20. This is why this age group is significant, because the longer women delay having children, the less likely they are to have more than two children.

    Also, if we're going to be paying people not to have children, only women should get the payments because really only women can actually _have_ children. This should reduce the cost by about 50%.

    Reply

  • DigitalEvil

    DigitalEvil

    March 10, 2015, 9:18 pm

    Talk to your parents about this issue. If they can help at all with the payments, this may be beneficial to you in many ways.

    Otherwise, I would go to the class in any way you can. I can relate to the difficulties of getting yourself through 5 years of college. And stress is a major issue that ties in greatly with eating disorders and depression. So a semester off may not be a bad thing.

    The encouraging thing about education is you can always come back to it if needed. Your health should come first and I hope you consider getting help.

    Good luck. :)

    Reply

  • ElectricRebel

    ElectricRebel

    March 10, 2015, 9:33 pm

    Or we could organize and promote it on the Internet.

    I haven't seen the big liberal blogs (Kos, Huffpo, Alternet, etc.) pushing for anything like this. They have lots of readers. Throw in Reddit and Digg and probably MSNBC and you could reach a lot of people. The key problem seems to be a lack of centralized organization. The Republicans have their right-wing network of highly funded think tanks to plan and Fox News and talk radio to advertise.

    Edit: And even given all of the organization and money of the right, the were still only able to get about 70k people on the mall.

    Reply

  • zakool21

    zakool21

    March 10, 2015, 6:55 pm

    I would put up a good bet that this is in California. MASSIVE issues with the prison system. I actually went as a journalist into one of California's highest security prisons and was granted the highest security clearance. What struck me is that this clearance is higher than that even given to - yes, you guessed it - staff psychologists.

    My question to you: How do you feel about doing your work locked up in the facility with them? There was this great sense of inescapability when I went through those three checkpoints and was locked with only two wardens in a facility with 250 of the state's most heinous criminals.

    Reply

  • disgustipated

    disgustipated

    March 10, 2015, 2:06 pm

    It's Sunday afternoon, and I'm sitting in a motel room in Montana with my son and my dog. We moved here two months ago from sunny, hot, humid Florida, when I accepted a job offer from a close friend to play in his working cover band. My friend put us up for as long as he could, but with four kids and a pregnant wife, life in his trailer was putting too much strain on our relationship.

    Everything looked grand last Friday. We signed a lease on a small townhouse, with plans to move in on Monday. But things changed for the worse. We have about $1000 saved up for paying our rent and deposit (totalling $1650). The remaining balance was going to come from a couple of personal loans, but they both fell through. Now, it's a Catch-22: I can't move in without the full amount, but we have no place to live while saving up for the deposit. The motel is running about $60 a day (cheapest we could find near my son's job), and if we continue to stay here, we will burn through our savings.

    All my life, I've been a computer professional, but the last couple of years, it's been tough to find work. I've subsisted through contract programming and consulting, and figured I could easily rebuild my consulting business in Montana. It's looking good - I just signed a contract with DirectSource, a national clearinghouse for technology work. My first call with them sent me to several Target stores throughout the state, performing site surveys for new equipment installations.

    Between the band and my computer work, I should be pulling in $600+ per week within the next couple of months. My first check from DirectSource won't arrive for at least another week; if I continue to stay at the motel, most of that check will be eaten up paying for the room, leaving me very little to put towards the deposit.

    I am extremely proud of my son. He's been carrying us for the last week. He just turned 20, and has his first real job - unloading trucks at Walmart. It's not glamorous, but he's really focused on being successful, getting a place, and moving his fiancee here once we're settled and stable.

    I hardly slept last night, worrying about where I'm going to pull in another $650+ by Monday or Tuesday. Then I saw your post, and felt a flicker of hope. This is not something I would normally do, and if you agree to help me, I would be willing to pay you back in full, with cash or services.

    Fifteen years ago I was pulling in six figures working as IT director for a major retail chain, when my wife went into a coma and spent three months in ICU. That was the beginning of a crazy ride that left us broke and struggling. Since then, I have clawed my way back up, learning how to survive with minimum expenditures. For example, in order to see my son graduate high school, I sold my old SUV and got an '88 Honda Civic, so I could make the 60 miles round trip drive at 4:30am and 2:30 pm to get him to school on less than $10 a day. I have plenty of stories on the fall from success, and surviving on the cheap. Boy, do I have stories.

    Oh, great. It's snowing. We're getting 5" of snow today. It's beautiful, but I'm concerned that my twenty year-old rear wheel drive car is going to need snow tires soon.

    I could go on, but you get the idea. If you think you can help, let me know. As I said, I don't consider this a handout. I would be more than happy to repay you, or offer some kind of service (computer, writing, etc) to balance my situation with your awesome offer.

    Reply

  • corvus_corax

    corvus_corax

    March 11, 2015, 6:53 am

    Can you give an example (hypothetical or not) of the kind of results you might see and the problems an inmate might have before medication? Once the medications take hold, how does their behavior change?

    Also, honest question, do you feel like all the time and effort you put into this is worth it? With the little time/resources you have to see these people, do you think in the end your presence is helping even a minority of inmates? You mentioned that the majority of them insist on their innocence or blame others for their imprisonment... have you had clients admit that they're guilty or make any significant progress with changing their attitudes?

    Reply

  • IIGrudge

    IIGrudge

    March 11, 2015, 7:00 am

    I was rather disappointed because I expected a 72 on metacritic would warrant a better movie. Coming in, I knew it was a nonserious comedy type, but I didn't find it all that funny. The characters were cookie cutters and most of the jokes were stereotypical. The action was rather bland too. And the ending makes it just a teen flick disguised as a zombie film.

    After this movie, we felt we need to get our money's worth and went to see Ricky Gervias Invention of Lying. OMFG what a disastrous movie. And this coming from a smart writer it was astounding.

    Reply

  • MrThrowaway

    MrThrowaway

    March 10, 2015, 9:27 am

    Great question. As with most things, the answer is "sort of." I'm jealous of how much they make for basically the same amount of work I do, but they do have tradeoffs, like everyone hating them. Now, the cynical and calculating side of me says that there is no real difference. A lobbyist basically offers advice, and depending on how often a legislator takes it, they have a better chance to get donations from that company (though it isn't as black and white as Reddit and others seem to make it). That money equals literature and campaign staff, which equal votes. My advice, and how often they take it, correlate with how strongly we encourage our members to vote for them. Either way, it ends in votes.

    The idealist side of me says that we represent people, and that corporations are fundamentally different than people. Their involvement muddles the process of voters trying to get in touch with their representatives, and they are a rot within our Republic.

    However, ultimately, my realist side wins out and asks how we change this process without making it worse in the process. I'll go back and forth with you (or anyone) on potential ideas.

    Reply

  • ajehals

    ajehals

    March 11, 2015, 12:17 am

    To put this into perspective, the UK's NHS budget is about $150 billion per year, for total coverage of 60 million people. If you scaled that up for a population the size of the US (assuming that costs don't reduce) that comes to $700 billion per year for a population of 300 million. Now granted the US system isn't going to be single payer, it obviously doesn't do anything like nationalising health-care (the costs to do that would be massive) so the figures coming out on costs should be higher than those in the UK, but this still seems to be totally insane.

    Reply

  • LWRellim

    LWRellim

    March 10, 2015, 12:08 pm

    Plus they've typically been gutted, stripped of all the copper wires and any copper pipes, some have had the aluminim siding ripped off and sold for scrap metal money, etc.

    IOW, what you are buying is something that YOU will need to entirely gut & remodel, and it's on a location that is basically worthless.

    The only way many of these homes will get sold is if someone comes in and buys up a whole block (or multiple blocks) and then demolishes majority of them to create an "in-town" estate -- i.e. gentrification.

    That is what will likely happen... eventually. But in the meantime, these are ghettos and money-pits (hence the low ASKING price -- you can probably get them virtually for free if you promise to pay back taxes and/or liens).

    Reply

  • kmeisthax

    kmeisthax

    March 10, 2015, 5:37 pm

    The true difference between the middle class and the rich is not measured in money terms. One could make billions a year and own a large business but still be considered 'upper middle class', because the rich and wealthy - the true top 1%, the rich class - are the large, old growth families who form the Second Estate here in America. These are the families which control and have controlled large corporations and political power for generations. If you aren't in these families, you don't mean jack shit.

    Bill Gates may have billions of dollars, but he lacks political control. He's not a kennedy, or a bush, or a rockefeller, or any of the other large Second Estate Families that run the country. Control in this country means much more then just having lots of money to throw around.

    Reply

  • grendel2110

    grendel2110

    March 11, 2015, 9:24 am

    I'm an English major but also getting involved with one of their many education programs (in hopes of getting my teaching cert. in the near future). I'm also a transfer student and found that, despite the fact that PSU has more than 10 times as many students as my last school, I've gotten nothing less than the support I need from the faculty to get the most out of my PSU experience. Once you get through all the red tape with admissions/financial aid (which I think one should expect from such a large school), there's really nothing to stop a student from taking full advantage of the many resources offered at the school.

    If you have any other (more specific) questions feel free to pm me.

    Reply

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