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>> No. 420040 Anonymous
7th September 2018
Friday 8:48 pm
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Time for a new weekend thread.

How goes it, lads?
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>> No. 420443 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 3:39 pm
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>>420420
Then it's even more interesting.
This piece of land is not in the EU. Probably means that whoever was barmy enough to buy an RX8 here is going to be fucked up royally sooner or later.
But then again, perhaps I am mistaken and because of some bloody miracle there is a place around proficient enough to deal with rotary engines. Anyway I doubt that.
>> No. 420447 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 4:38 pm
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>>420443

>perhaps I am mistaken and because of some bloody miracle there is a place around proficient enough to deal with rotary engines. Anyway I doubt that.

It's certainly possible. If you're in some post-soviet part of the world, it'd not be as surprising, since Lada did make rotary cars for a while - whether or not anyone is still interested in maintaining them, who knows, but a place tooled out to fix those could service an RX8, even if it's the only one they've ever seen, it's still basically the same thing.

If you're anywhere else, fuck knows.

All this talk of Mazda, and I completely forgot that they did showcase an RX9 concept a couple of years ago, and told us it was going to be in full production. I'll probably end up buying one, despite the risks.
>> No. 420491 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 10:07 am
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>>420447
> If you're in some post-soviet part of the world
Yes.
I've never heard about a rotary engine Lada IRL though. Read about one, right. But that's the only amount of exposure I've had to it.
I don't recall how many of them were made and how good or bad the engine was. My father has a load of old Soviet car magazines in his garage, maybe I'll flick through them for information.
> RX9 concept
I've seen only a few pics and quite unsure if those were even real. Strongly resembled Mazda6 from the front.
>> No. 420531 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 10:36 pm
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Mango season is picking up. The Iranian greengrocer not far from here had good sized Brazilian mangoes today for £1.50 a piece. Fully ripe and fucking delicious.

I honestly don't know how they survive. They sell 40-pound watermelons for 8 quid a piece during the summer months, and now they've got some of the best mangoes I've seen in a long time for a quid and a half. Even my local M&S here rarely has mangoes this good.

Or maybe it is because they are fully ripe. Maybe the big chains don't buy up produce like this because of the limited shelf life. I'm indeed not sure the one I just had would have lasted much longer, because it really was at peak ripeness. Maybe my Iranian greengrocer gets them at a discount that way, from wherever it is that they get their groceries.
>> No. 420543 Anonymous
22nd September 2018
Saturday 1:53 am
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>>420251
@7:14 Those keys look like a bowl of cereal.

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>> No. 420492 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 11:16 am
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Lads, I've been having a think.

The modern world means that you can stream whatever form of entertainment you want directly into your living room; sports, films, TV, you name it. I think we need to stop looking at streaming in a purely digital sense and start looking at it in a physical sense.

Imagine having a tap which means you can stream whatever you want that can flow down the pipes. You want some custard? There's a tap for that. You want some mashed potato? There's a tap for that. You want some gravy? There's a tap for that. We need to move from apps to taps and pipes. It would be revolutionary. Imagine the carbon footprint saved from lorries no longer having to deliver these loads to the supermarket and then for individual shoppers to go one-by-one to buy it and take it home. The likes of warm custard cooked en masse in one central bulk must surely be more efficient than the piecemeal approach of innumerable households cooking meals themselves on hobs and in ovens.

Obviously Big Shop will kick up a fuss as we cut out the middleman and there will be the initial outlay of creating a national network of pipes, but the long-term benefits would far outweigh it. It would be the next true industrial revolution.
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>> No. 420519 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 6:12 pm
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>>420517
What about if we send objects in a river of baked beans? Nature's bubble wrap.
>> No. 420520 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 6:15 pm
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>>420517

>and they have to explain why they're sticking a second needle in your spinal column.


I got various injections into my spinal column following a severe lumbar disc hernia.

One of the most fucking unpleasant experiences of my life. Not because it would have been painful, which it wasn't in all honesty. The injections felt like a mosquito bite on my skin at the most. But just the fact that somebody was poking around my spinal cord with a needle, plus having been made aware of the possible albeit quite rare consequences of a failed procedure.

So it was really more a psychological thing. Well and one time, the orthopaedic surgeon who was administering the injections actually did slip a little bit and got a little close to the nerve, which made my leg twitch in a very peculiar way and then it felt weird for about three or four hours after the procedure. He apologised but said the effect would only be temporary. Still a fucking unpleasant thing to go through. I think I had four injections in total over the course of about six weeks.
>> No. 420522 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 6:31 pm
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>>420516
The 0.1 percent is to account for user error.
>> No. 420523 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 7:42 pm
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Wait a minute, isn't this just the plot of Eraserhead?
>> No. 420530 Anonymous
21st September 2018
Friday 10:06 pm
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>>420493
Just don't forget to turn off the poison sockets.

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>> No. 416056 Anonymous
10th March 2018
Saturday 10:05 am
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New weekend thread? New weekend thread.

How's it going, ladmates?
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>> No. 420441 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 2:54 pm
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>>420440

It only takes a couple of hours for a touch-typist to adjust to a new keyboard. I use a swanky mechanical keyboard on my desktop, but I'm only a few WPM slower on a moderately crappy laptop keyboard.

Personally, I think it's madness that schools spend so much time teaching handwriting, but touch-typing isn't on the national curriculum. I can't remember the last time I hand-wrote anything longer than a post-it note, but I spend the greater part of my working day typing. It staggers me that there are professional people who hunt-and-peck with two fingers - it seems like an absurd handicap in a modern office.
>> No. 420442 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 3:28 pm
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>>420441
People who work office jobs and "can't type" are willfully ignorant. If you can sit with a keyboard right in front of you for hours and hours every day for years and not know what it looks like then you should be on incapacity benefit.
>> No. 420444 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 3:50 pm
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>>420439

I don't really understand how anyone my age can't touch type. I've been sat at computers since I was about 10. Never had a single typing lesson, I've just done two decades of practice.

I'm not perfect, I don't use all ten digits, but I can touch type, and faster than my mother who was a trained typist.
>> No. 420445 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 4:14 pm
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>>420444

I wrote a 10,000 word graded paper in roughly 12 hours a couple of years go using between 4 and 6 digits, but I don't have to look which speeds up my typing greatly. Not exactly touch typing per se, but defo good enough.

My blind Gran is a trained touched typist, used to do data entry at a bank and uses a Braille keyboard and she is lightning. She can even do it on a laptop keyboard despite never having worked with one.
>> No. 420446 Anonymous
20th September 2018
Thursday 4:20 pm
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>>420445
You sure she's blind and she's not just getting a cheeky pension boost?

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>> No. 419890 Anonymous
29th August 2018
Wednesday 11:39 am
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I'm looking to avoid the festive period here by going abroad somewhere for something different.

Can you recommend anything? I've seen a cycling tour in Morocco but that's in late November rather than over Xmas.
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>> No. 420128 Anonymous
9th September 2018
Sunday 12:56 pm
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>>420052

I would wager there’s some crap ex-pat burlesque act going by that name somewhere in Valletta.
>> No. 420233 Anonymous
13th September 2018
Thursday 6:58 pm
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>>420128

>some crap ex-pat burlesque act

Probably some worn out 40 year old who became unemployable in Blackpool and didn't want to be dolescum again.
>> No. 420317 Anonymous
15th September 2018
Saturday 10:33 pm
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>>420233

>worn out 40 year old

Ultra endurance athletes peak in their 40's lad, I know blokes in their 50's that do the Bob Graham Round for a bit of a laugh.
>> No. 420320 Anonymous
15th September 2018
Saturday 10:47 pm
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>>420317

Great. I doubt any of these ultra endurance athletes are in a low rent burlesque act in malta though
>> No. 420325 Anonymous
15th September 2018
Saturday 11:04 pm
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>>420320

Probably not.

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>> No. 420003 Anonymous
4th September 2018
Tuesday 2:19 am
420003 RIP Jacqueline Pearce aka Servalan

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ar7iFM9b7Sc
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>> No. 420010 Anonymous
5th September 2018
Wednesday 10:32 am
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>>420003
Oh god how I loved her.

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>> No. 418316 Anonymous
2nd July 2018
Monday 9:50 pm
418316 Official Trump visit Thread
So The Tangerine Tyrant is gracing us with his presence, on the 13th of July. Friday the 13th in fact.

Coordinated mass protests are predicted and the met has drafted in reinforcements to "balance" free speech and security.

There's the admirable "Show your rump to trump", the coordinated mooning will if nothing offend POTUS, who is a self-confessed "germa-phobe".

Then there's the venerable "giant Trump Baby balloon". Though are Sadiq has forbidden its flying. Watch this space.

https://abcnews.go.com/International/activists-plan-giant-trump-baby-balloon-protest-uk/story?id=56195667

Buckle up, it's going to be one helluva ride.
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>> No. 419967 Anonymous
2nd September 2018
Sunday 11:18 pm
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>>419965
Because Paul Dacre's infamous stance on immigration is just like what the Metro's editor thinks of protest balloons... Fuck me.

I haven't visited here in a while, and now I remember why.
>> No. 419971 Anonymous
2nd September 2018
Sunday 11:33 pm
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>>419967

Fuck off then.
>> No. 419974 Anonymous
2nd September 2018
Sunday 11:49 pm
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>>419971
.gs has become populist humourless, dim and escapist in a boring sort of way.

Brexit has gotten to you.
>> No. 419976 Anonymous
3rd September 2018
Monday 12:51 am
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>>419967

>is just like what the Metro's editor thinks of protest balloons

What if I told you it goes waaay beyond the protest balloons- That newspapers like the metro and the mail, actually support different political parties, agendas, and ideologies. And that they deliberately filter all of the events of the world and focus on specific ones from a particular perspective to try get you to share their view of them.
>> No. 419980 Anonymous
3rd September 2018
Monday 9:17 am
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>>419976

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>> No. 419906 Anonymous
31st August 2018
Friday 1:40 am
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I am purchasing some farm land in the East of England.

I'm placing a 40ft container on concrete footings and erecting a timber lean-to for stabling, bringing in a couple of caravans, a few friends and having a jolly good time.

I do not plan on notifying my local authority.

.....

Does my local authority have the power to stop me, fine me or do anything untoward to prevent me from living a good life?
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>> No. 419907 Anonymous
31st August 2018
Friday 1:51 am
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>Does my local authority have the power to stop me, fine me or do anything untoward to prevent me from living a good life?

Yes. They can force you to demolish any unauthorised development. "Development" includes any construction, extension or the change of use of any building. Farms of more than 5 hectares have certain permitted development rights, but if you build a commune for your mates you should expect the council to break up your party.

https://www.planningportal.co.uk/

http://adlib.everysite.co.uk/resources/000/264/299/annexepps7.pdf
>> No. 419908 Anonymous
31st August 2018
Friday 1:52 am
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>>419906

If it's greenbelt they'll bulldoze it, you daft pikey.
>> No. 419916 Anonymous
31st August 2018
Friday 1:03 pm
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Yep, councils love this sort of thing.
You might as well write 'pedo hut' in ten foot high letters on the sides of the shipping container, just to complete the laugh.
That said, I don't think they confiscate the land or the pedo hut, so once you've been through court, you can sell the land, buy somewhere else, and repeat. It's hard to imagine a more enjoyable lifestyle.
>> No. 419924 Anonymous
31st August 2018
Friday 10:04 pm
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I'm certain this has come up before.

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>> No. 419597 Anonymous
16th August 2018
Thursday 6:35 am
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A level results day, lads.

You know what that means? Lots of top teenage totty leaping in the air (except for in the grauniad which will go out of its way to almost exclusively use pictures of girls in pair of whale skin breechess). PHWOAR!
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>> No. 419696 Anonymous
19th August 2018
Sunday 11:46 pm
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>>419695

We're all too old to be perving over sixth-formers.
>> No. 419699 Anonymous
20th August 2018
Monday 11:34 am
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>>419696

We have to make do with the horse racing slags now.
>> No. 419708 Anonymous
20th August 2018
Monday 2:44 pm
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>>419699
>now

Horsey slags has been a time honoured .gs tradition since at least 2010.
>> No. 419709 Anonymous
20th August 2018
Monday 3:18 pm
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>>419708
> Horsey slags has been a time honoured .gs tradition since at least 2010.

There's a massive difference between "horsey slags" and the type of off-cut in a dress that goes to Womens Day at Royal Ascot.
>> No. 419896 Anonymous
30th August 2018
Thursday 4:35 am
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>>419696

Speak for yourself lad

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>> No. 419686 Anonymous
19th August 2018
Sunday 1:30 pm
419686 Useless science factoid thread
Share useless bits of scientific fact that you know but which might be completely useless to you.

The Earth's movement around the sun is thought to be subject to Milankovitch cycles, which are cycles over tens to hundreds of thousands of years and affect such things as the ellipticity and the eccentricity of its orbit and axial tilt. There is evidence that changes in these parameters could have been a cause of long-term global climate fluctuations in the past and will continue to do so over long periods of time. However, they cannot explain the relatively sudden rise in global temperatures during the last 300 years.
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>> No. 419850 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 2:00 pm
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>>419847
If all you want is heat, it's pretty easy to build efficient machines.
>> No. 419851 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 2:58 pm
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>>419843

Manchester uni have got one:



Lightning test facilities are industrially necessary, because lots of products and installations need to be tested for compliance with BS EN 62305.
>> No. 419855 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 4:00 pm
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>>419843

>>419851

You lot are missing the point of my post. I said there is research being conducted into how to harness the energy of lightning bolts for use as electricity.
>> No. 419856 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 4:13 pm
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>>419855
>research being conducted into how to harness the energy of lightning bolts for use as electricity.

No there isn't.
A lot of mad inventors have dabbled with the idea over the years but there is no serious research simply because some basic maths tells you the idea is ludicrous for a lot of different reasons.
>> No. 419857 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 4:14 pm
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>>419855
and you backed it up with fuck-all when asked for a hint. So we sidetracked onto more interesting things.
People whine about the intermittent nature of solar and wind energy. It's hard to see lightning's duty cycle being something that won't get in the way rather, unless you have a load that can wait for ages but needs a short sharp electrical pulse. Dump it into a flashtube for a mad laser, maybe?

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>> No. 419739 Anonymous
22nd August 2018
Wednesday 12:45 am
419739 Robbie Rotten
Let's be honest, Lazy Town was a masterpiece in all sorts of ways.

Sad.
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>> No. 419825 Anonymous
26th August 2018
Sunday 8:45 pm
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>>419818>>419824
Nobody's clicking that shit.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fvQp79rUdnY
>> No. 419828 Anonymous
26th August 2018
Sunday 9:13 pm
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I think much of it is, unfairly, down to genetics. A lot of people have taken note of this chap, Charlie Adams, being the same age as Christiano Ronaldo. Now, obviously Ronnie's five-trillion a day sit-up routine is factor, but Charlie's still a pro-footballer too.
>> No. 419829 Anonymous
26th August 2018
Sunday 9:20 pm
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>>419828
In his case, genetics aren't to blame. The real culprit is spending too much time in Stoke.
>> No. 419841 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 11:19 am
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>>419829
I suppose, but as far as I know Turin is basically Italy’s Stoke so we’ll see how Ronaldo copes.
>> No. 419848 Anonymous
27th August 2018
Monday 1:46 pm
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>>419828

I'm ten years older than him, and he could pass for my much older brother if you put us next to each other (in an improbable stroke of luck, I still look 25-30ish at my age).

Most of all, he shouldn't have the sagging cheek tissue at his age like he already has. That normally only comes in your late 30s to early 40s.

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>> No. 419302 Anonymous
5th August 2018
Sunday 9:14 am
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RIP ARE BARRY.
HERES TO ME,TO YOU M8.
https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/entertainment-arts-45074955
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>> No. 419670 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 5:07 pm
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Another legend gone. It seems like famous people are dying every year.
>> No. 419671 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 5:19 pm
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>>419670

>It seems like famous people are dying every year.

Weird, innit.
>> No. 419678 Anonymous
19th August 2018
Sunday 12:07 am
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A good bloke :)
>> No. 419692 Anonymous
19th August 2018
Sunday 5:39 pm
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>>419628
>have actually got to me
>got to me
>to me

...
>> No. 419694 Anonymous
19th August 2018
Sunday 8:49 pm
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>> No. 419601 Anonymous
16th August 2018
Thursday 2:02 pm
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I'm here for the interview


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>> No. 419662 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 12:56 pm
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>>419661
Well one's racial and the other is religious. I know those words both begin with r but they're totally different.
>> No. 419664 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 1:11 pm
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>>419657>>419659>>419661>>419662

You guys are boring even yourselves. The more important thing to discuss is how we are going to restrain this lady's attempts at lebensraum and keep up solid pressure on her eastern front.

There's a reason there are only three of us here, representing the Allies, and her needs could be fulfilled with our active cooperation. But if we fail, then the whole world, including the United States, including all that we have known and cared for, will sink into the abyss of a new Dark Age made more sinister, and perhaps more protracted, by the lights of a perverted science. Let us therefore brace ourselves to our duties, and so bear ourselves that, if britfa.gs lasts for a thousand years, men will still say, "This was their finest hour".
>> No. 419665 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 1:12 pm
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>>419662

Do you not know what 'drawing a parallel' means? It's a way of identifying similar patterns in two non-identical situations.

Besides the indian caste system is a religiously dictated segregation based on family and blood, but I'm sure you knew that when you brought it up, right?

The more interesting point to me is that you seem to be implying that between racial or religious segregation, one of those is fine? Or at least 'better' than the other? Which one is it? If your point remains that they're different but equally as bad, it has no affect on the other points made in this thread about interracial taboos.
>> No. 419666 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 1:20 pm
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>>419664

I don't know what any of that means, but if it means all three of us fucking this bird while in blackface, then let's get right on it.
>> No. 419667 Anonymous
18th August 2018
Saturday 1:30 pm
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>>419666
Finally some common sense in this thread.

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>> No. 419502 Anonymous
12th August 2018
Sunday 4:05 am
419502 4 - 34 WIFEBEATER Locked
Men are in charge of women by [right of] what All-ah has given one over the other and what they spend [for maintenance] from their wealth. So righteous women are devoutly obedient, guarding in [the husband's] absence what All-ah would have them guard. But those [wives] from whom you fear arrogance - [first] advise them; [then if they persist], forsake them in bed; and [finally], strike them. But if they obey you [once more], seek no means against them. Indeed, All-ah is ever Exalted and Grand.
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>> No. 419579 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 8:57 pm
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>>419577
>BUT SERIOUSLY ROVVERUM INNIT
Can someone change the record? I think this one's stuck again.
>> No. 419580 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 9:01 pm
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>>419579

I'm not particularly in otherlads corner, but you do seem to be ignoring the 11 other cases he's linked outside of Rotherham. Why would you ignore that entirely?
>> No. 419582 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 9:53 pm
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Where do I find a woman like that, providing I don't have access to a time machine?

this cunt off is boring
>> No. 419583 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 9:55 pm
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Yes it is. Although I'm glad >>419578 made his post. I find I'm slipping into the same left vs right bullshit myself. Thanks for plainly pointing out the stupidity in it.
>> No. 419584 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 10:04 pm
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>>419582

Eastern European women are typically on board with more traditional gender roles, they're very happy to let the bloke make all the decisions and go out to work while she looks after the house and feeds the goats or whatever.

Unless you just mean one that looks or dresses like the lass in the OP picture, in which case, any vintage clothing store.

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>> No. 418591 Anonymous
11th July 2018
Wednesday 9:51 am
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If you have the money to pay for private treatment, does it help or hinder the NHS to do so?
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>> No. 418618 Anonymous
12th July 2018
Thursday 12:55 pm
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>>418613
>When NHS foundation trusts were established they were required to limit the proportion of their private income to the level it had been in 2006. For many this was zero. The average across England was 2%, but levels at teaching hospitals, especially in London, were considerably higher. 18 NHS hospitals in London run wards for private patients. The Health and Social Care Act 2012 permitted Foundation trusts to raise their private income to 49% of the total. Only The Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust, which hopes to raise 45% of its income from private patients and other non-NHS sources in 2016/7 and is trying to raise its income from paying patients from £90m to £100m,[4] is any where near the 49% limit.
>> No. 419517 Anonymous
12th August 2018
Sunday 3:53 pm
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I had to pay for private once due to [reasons] and in short it was very shit tier. Regular NHS doctors do a few hours of private service once or twice a week, and their service standards don't change. I paid £150 for a 10 min look and to be told fuck off.

The theoretical disadvantages listed apply for many other countries, and I've observed private healthcare being better than public in many places, but here I'd say there's nothing to worry about - as is.
>> No. 419519 Anonymous
12th August 2018
Sunday 4:16 pm
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>>418591
I had this debate recently, with friends and family. In the past I had never taken private healthcare when it was offered as part of an employment package - I recently changed jobs, and did. My reasoning was, if private is available, you should take it, as you're lessening the pressure on the health service and people who need it more than me (ie who don't have access to a private scheme).
>> No. 419552 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 5:17 am
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I do all my own operations.
>> No. 419562 Anonymous
13th August 2018
Monday 3:44 pm
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>>419552
You are not going to perform that operation yourself!

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