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• ### gregny2002

March 11, 2015, 7:14 am

The 'arrangement' was made long ago. Let me ask you this; did you ever notice that you rarely hear any of the really sound arguments for a public option when you see these Democrat politicians at a 'town hall' meeting? How they seem to argue back and forth over silly bullshit like 'death panels' and make it look like they are simply disagreeing over a valid argument?

The whole thing is a song and dance. At the end of the day, the Republicans will be telling their dumb constituents that they fought hard and managed to neuter the evil government attack on healthcare; the Democrats will tell their dumb constituents that they fought the good fight and hey, maybe we'll try again in a decade or two. The insurance companies will walk away, big smile on their face, with a sweet bill loaded with subsidies. And the drug companies, who most people seem to forget about in these debates for some reason, will have a bill which pretty much guarantees them tons and tons of cash to produce a new erection pill or anti-depressant every year or two.

• ### OhTheHugeManatee

March 10, 2015, 9:17 pm

It's ok, sure... But i think you should try to make a definition between your preference and technical ability. There was a reply above that referenced the band Tool, he is talking about exactly this. I love Louis Armstrong, but he was a terrible singer. In opera, I think we have an over-emphasis on technique, so most singers sound robotic and sterile. Renata Tebaldi would never make it through the apprenticeship level nowadays; all her high notes were flat. But damned if she isn't one of my favorites, too.

• ### markdaniel1234

March 10, 2015, 11:57 pm

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• ### lbruno

March 10, 2015, 12:30 pm

Not everyone can grasp the \lambda =0.995 concept. I, for one, never really grokked it. Still, I think it's related to sample and total population sizes... or was it?

Damn, I wish those guys at MIT, UCLA or maybe Stanford could come up with something for this. Maybe a tool that I, as a journalist, could use to research difficult questions like this. Wouldn't it be great if I could just go to my web browser thingy and just type search://what is the margin of error in statistics/ ?

I really wish 'em Engineering types would come up with this. It would save me a lot of time doing round trips to the Library.

• ### the_nuclear_lobby

March 10, 2015, 11:17 pm

>There is ZERO evidence iran is working on a bomb.

I agree - there is only circumstantial evidence at best. I never said anything to the contrary.

>The fact you can not allow yourself to accept those simple facts tells us all we need to know about you.

I can accept a cited fact, or be convinced by a reasoned argument - but you can't be so swayed, since it would require you to be curious.

You present neither information nor analysis, but you do it loudly with a strong mix of bias.

Look at my submission history vs yours - who has the agenda here?

• ### powatom

March 11, 2015, 6:15 am

I have done, but don't at the moment.

I've never had a bad reception regardless of how drunk and therefore awful I was - but one tip is *do not start with one of your own songs*. Play a crowd pleaser first, then after one or two covers, say 'this is one of my own, hope you all like it' or something to that effect. Depending on the venue there may be a very high rotation of performers so you may only get to play 1 or 2 songs. Pick wisely!

I would recommend against playing a miserable song - people don't want to hear that kind of stuff at an open mic. Go for funny / classic songs, or something happy or 'positive' if it's an original. A miserable classic is quite often enjoyed - something like 'Creep' by Radiohead, but if it's one of your own then nobody is going to know it and therefore they are just likely to think you are a miserable person.

People in pubs like love songs and rebel songs.

• ### harbo

March 10, 2015, 8:49 pm

My nit to pick: quants in investment banks are very typically not economists, because the garden-variety phd programme in economics does not have enough math. Instead the majority of quants are physicists and mathematicians - who are just as much if not more in love with the math they use.

I would even argue that the economists are the sane ones in this lot, since at least some of them have taken classes in history or psychology during undergraduate studies. Even more evidence can be found in, for example, econophysics articles, which tend to completely ignore behavior, instead relying on simulations based on equations "borrowed" from physics.

• ### snorgsniffer

March 11, 2015, 4:18 am

I just watched it again keeping what you said in mind.

All I can say is you must be Abongo's manager or something. Rogers did nothing but fight straight up, and DreadMan got his ass kicked fair and square.

As for his hair, anyone stupid enough to enter an MMA cage with a fuckin' mop on their head *deserves* to get it deliberately pulled & held. The alternative---nannying away like Dean did, effectively taking away Rogers' Muay Thai clinch---is *de facto* cheating of a different sort.

Hair should be treated just like fingernails, body grease, etc. Inspected at ringside, and if too long either cut it or don't complain if it gets grabbed.

• ### sinfondo

March 11, 2015, 3:11 am

I honestly don't see how what he wrote can be construed as threatening you. He said that if you ever found yourself up against them, you'd lose, whether or not they had guns. He didn't threaten to put you in that position. He didn't express a wish to see you in that position. He didn't say you should try it out. How is that a threat?

And what's that you say about him being seriously prepared to contemplate a global nuclear holocaust? How is that any different from the arms race of the cold war? This is the whole concept of MAD as a deterrent. "Don't try to destroy us because you'll end up destroying yourself as well." This is the whole point of nuclear weapons as peace keepers. Nobody's wishing for it!

• ### seekret

March 11, 2015, 5:20 am

I actually agree with this, while I found it hilarious reading that page because of how nonsensical it was, we don't need to vandalize them. Beneath all the creationist specific things the page talks about there is one very good piece of advice, just ignore them. I'm not against refuting creationist claims in the proper place, but that is there own personal website where they just want to be with like minded people. If we start an Internet war it will just make atheists look that much worse in the public eye.

• ### ssylvan

March 10, 2015, 2:44 pm

>C's simplicity is its language merit.

Simplicity from the *programmer's* view is different from simplicity from the implementor's view. I'm entirely concerned with the former, and if you think C is even close to being as simple as it could be from the programmer's view then you're smoking crack. From the programmer's view C is full of inconsistencies, death traps and just plain weird behaviour. That might've made the language marginally easier to implement in the 70's[0] but I frankly don't care. The end result is still a mess to use.

[0] Though again, this is something you've merely asserted without evidence that I'm prepared to grant because it doesn't matter to my point, but I actually don't think this is true to any major extent. I'm not talking about adding closures here, just fixing the glaring problems with the current semantics.

• ### pantherman

March 10, 2015, 3:18 pm

By far the most boring election in recent memory here in Greece.

Elections used to be awesome rowdy affairs with mass marches, party operatives yelling and screaming at each other in the streets, accusing each other of treason for supporting their party, general chaos and a little bit o' violence thrown in for good measure.

I went and voted yesterday and it took me about 5 minutes. No harassment at the ballot box. No intimidation outside the polling station.

It was so much more fun in the early 80s when Greece was a borderline 3rd world country. :-)

• ### sfresh666

April 3, 2015, 3:05 pm

Talking about materialism, did you guys know the original reason why priest are not allowed to marry? No it had nothing to do with purity of the soul or any such bullshit.

It had everything to do with personal belonging, property and money that were left to the family after one dies, of course the church could have none of that so they invented a stupid rule to inherit of all the earthly belongings by forbidding all priest to ever marry. Touching young boys is A-OK, after all one has to be able to calm their needs and let's not forget it is a great opportunity to beg for forgiveness from the Lord.

• ### joshguy1425

April 3, 2015, 9:49 pm

If I worked downtown, the Purple line would be great. Since I work northwest of where I live, I'm fucked. The problem with Chicago is that everything is downtown-centric. The fact that a larger number of people *don't* work in the loop than do tends to get ignored.

Regarding "efficiency"...if that had nothing to do with it, I'd just settle for spending hours getting to/from work every day. Your "solution" to hellacious drive times was "take the train". My point is that it's no better, which takes us back to the original point of this conversation: it's just a shame that we probably won't see infrastructure improvements for a long time.

• ### Jimeee

April 4, 2015, 4:10 pm

I live in UK - anyway, so I saw this pretty cool T-shirt the other day with the Confederate flag included into it's design. The problem was I didn't buy it becasue I wasn't too sure exactly what the flag represents - I know there is the whole slavery connection thing, but then I thought that it's just a damn t-shirt - who the hell cares.

I guess less than 10% of Britons would even know what the flag is but I personally wouldn't be comfortable walking about with a symbol that can be so easily linked to slavery.

History aside, I just absolutely love design of that flag, it's one of my favourite flags.

• ### VidiViciVeni

April 4, 2015, 12:11 am

An ex-gf of mine was just done cutting up a hot pepper (think it was habanero but could've been something else) and made the mistake of going to the toilet.

Once I started hearing her cries in there I realized what she had done.

I must have laughed my lungs out for like ten minutes while she cried and cursed at me (the pepper was only for my portion of dinner and came pre-packaged in some veg mixture). I wanted to console her but couldn't extricate myself from my curled-up position from the incessant laughter.

• ### hylje

April 3, 2015, 10:40 pm

At its simplest the epoll main loop kicks off request-to-response functions as requests come in its own thread.

It only gets harder when responses take longer to process than requests take to come in, where the epoll main loop should implement a thread pool and kick off the r-to-r functions in another thread and continue kicking off other r-to-r functions while responses are generated.

I'm positive a Lisp epoll scheme can emulate a thread-per-response model as well, if only through liberal use of macros.

• ### berberine

March 10, 2015, 11:21 am

I'm from New York and I lived in North Carolina for a year and had similar experiences. Black people were definitely treated differently than white folks while I lived there. Sometimes it was subtle, other times it was not.

One of the cashiers at the grocery store, who was black, was actually shocked when I took my change out of her hand. After that day, I noticed a lot of white people wanted the black cashiers to just sit the money on the counter. I guess they were afraid of cooties or something. I also got strange looks from other white folks when I chit-chatted with the black cashiers.

I only lived there for a year, but the way white people treated blacks there will stick with me forever. North Carolina is a beautiful state. It's just too bad some of its citizens are not.

• ### scottythesmell

March 10, 2015, 9:11 am

I've been here just over a year and am loving it. It's kind of a nice mix between the 'startup' kind of feel, and the thrill of working for in finance - spending hundreds of millions of other people's money every day.

A lot of my friends went to work in London after we graduated for banks, brokers, management consultants etc.. But I am not much of a city boy. The fund I work for is outside london, and kind of medium sized (about 15 of us) and for me hits the sweet spot between work and reward.

The money is good, but proably not quite as good as you'd get in a bank; I put in a fair few hours (usually 10-12 a day), but that isn't enforced, and is no where near as bad as some of the city jobs. About half of my renumeration is discretionary, and if I make something awesome which makes us loads of money, they I will get loads of money so there's quite an incentive to get stuck in. And it's quite fun as well so I don't mind.