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  • sox406


    March 10, 2015, 6:33 pm

    I saw the Candyman. My cousin and I had just finished one of the movies and did the whole, Say Candyman 3 times in a mirror, thing. We slept in the floor of the living room that night. At around 3 o'clock in the am, I wake up to a barking dog. I look into the kitchen and see Rhino, his dog, barking at a tall black man. I immediately woke my cousin and he almost shit himself. We turned on the light and the man disappeared, but the dog continued to bark. We stayed awake for the remainder of the night.


  • Erdrick


    March 10, 2015, 9:08 am

    > Why do you oppose universal healthcare?

    FWIW, there are a lot of conservatives that don't oppose universal coverage, they oppose the federal government being the insurer.

    Look at Germany, France, Switzerland, etc. for examples of countries that provide universal coverage, but do so with regulation and subsidy. It can work, it just takes political will, something that the Democrats, despite majorities in both houses, don't have.

    One of the reasons our health care "system" is so expensive in the U.S. is that it's actually about four different systems held together with bubble gum and duct tape. If you're elderly, you have the Canadian system, if you're in the military, you have the British system, if you're covered by your employer, you sort-of have the German system, if you're sufficiently poor and/or none of the above, you have the same system they have in Zimbabwe.


  • mariox19


    March 10, 2015, 10:21 pm

    I still believe that this quote is taken out of context. Hayek refers to a "comprehensive system of social insurance" and he's talking about genuinely insurable risk. A comprehensive system is a very broad statement, outside of any other context.

    Take social security, for example. The original retirement age was calculated to be past the average lifespan of a workingman. The idea behind social security retirement benefits, originally, were not to finance retirement, but to provide some means with which to live on should you retire after a lifetime of work and then outlive your savings.

    People were expected to work until they dropped, or save something to live on should they not be able to work any more.

    Now, as to health care, I'll grant that Hayek was certainly talking about "catastrophic care." But, so much of what is being proposed for health care reform has *nothing* to do with catastrophes. Was Hayek talking about pregnancy? Pneumonia? Lyme Disease? A broken limb? A concussion? Or was he talking about cancer and things like that?

    I can believe that Hayek meant comprehensive coverage to mean coverage covering catastrophes comprehensively, but I find it hard to believe that he meant every genuinely insurable risk should be covered by government.

    I think Hayek would have had a very different recommendation for our current crisis regarding health insurance and health care costs. I'm convinced he would be criticizing the *history of government intervention in the health care market* and not calling for more or it as the cure.


  • thilehoffer


    March 10, 2015, 10:24 pm

    Good lord, heroin is off the chart.

    I still have a bit of an alcohol addiction though. However, I moderate it. I don't get completely hammered very ofter, I just drink about a six pack 2-3 nights per week. I don't even drink much on the weekends anymore. So its not like the alcohol is really hurting me much.

    I think I just run out of will power sometimes. I am good on Saturday and Sunday, I go to the gym, walk the dogs and don't drink. But during week days, it takes all my will power to get through work day and take care of my other responsibilities. Then I just can't take it and all I can do is down some beers and shut my mind off.


  • Zooph


    March 11, 2015, 1:29 am

    Probably not. I'm in a bad state mentally at the moment. If I did have a plan it's what I just told 0b0. Let her come to me.

    I was very attracted to her both mentally and physically. In the start of the relationship it was twice a day. At the end it was twice a week.

    We got divorced because she, in her own words, went batshit insane coming off of depo provera. Google "depo provera horror storys" and have a good read.

    The fact that we can still hang out now as friends is good enough for me. If it happens, it happens. I'm getting too old for this game and wouldn't mind settling down.


  • voracity


    March 10, 2015, 3:42 pm

    Tainted as in *no way you're going to get this through without the other party associating it with prevention of blacks voting*? I realize there might be drawbacks to the whole process, but in general, I think it might be a success. For my proposition to work, a honest set of politicians would have to appear on the political stage, and they'd have only one thing in mind: the well-being of the general population.

    Currently, you're right, tests would be pretty easy to rig. But, if there were people overlooking the whole process, and if the state really wanted to minimize the percentage of people cheating/rigging the tests, there are probably ways in doing this.

    Btw. feel free to chime in on what you think would be a better system (if you think democracy is not).


  • CaspianX2


    March 10, 2015, 7:58 am

    > Yes, but this is an argument for reforming the law to treat those groups in a more just manner, not letting Polanski get away with similar unequal treatment. Even though there are still gross inequalities in the law, and there has been a downward shift since the 70s, overall Western legal systems are becoming more just and equitable. The best way to keep this upward trend going is not to give up and say the law is failing miserably, but rather to small piece by small piece, push for reform and improvements.

    I don't disagree with you here. I am simply saying that the system can survive a little doubt - it already survives a *lot* of doubt.

    > This also didn't really address my follow up points, with the specific case of serious crimes where the offender has fled the country, how do we create a consistent set of standards that are practicable within our system of law and meet the purposes of punishment?

    I didn't address it because it's not really applicable to what I'm trying to say - not that the letter of the law needs to be changed so much as its application.

    > The sad thing is that if this topic were on a multitude of other crimes, I would be in total agreement with you, I just think drugging and raping an underage minor and then illegally fleeing the country is a serious enough crime to warrant prison, for both the purposes of creating a deterrent, having justice seen to be done and treating all offenders consistently before the law.

    Why does the type of crime change that? If we are to assume that we have addressed the potential danger to the public (and naturally, the victim), ensured that the offender won't be offending again, and know that punishment won't act as a deterrent, why should a thief be set free but a rapist or murderer be locked up?

    I'm trying to work at this from a more basic position. I'm not starting from the position of "what should we do?", I'm starting from the position of "what do we hope to accomplish by our actions?". I think that the latter question is far more important, because we need to know the "why" before we can reasonably decide on the "how". If we don't answer the question of what we hope to accomplish *first*, then not only will any action we take be aimless, but we will have no gauge for how successful our efforts are.

    If our goal is to ensure that society is protected, that criminals are reformed, and that further crime will be deterred, I do not see how Polanski's imprisonment will further those goals. The only thing we as a society gain is the self-satisfaction of, as you say, "having justice seen to be done". And even if we add your assertion that doing so is necessary to ensure the integrity of the legal system... what good is that legal system if it is doing nothing to accomplish the goals it is intended to produce?

    I completely agree that drugging and raping an underage girl is a terrible crime, and my natural response is to want terrible things done to the one who did that crime. But I recognize that feeling as one of revenge - not personal revenge, as I don't know anyone involved, but a more generalized revenge against those who I believe have wronged someone in my society. It is the same sort of thing I feel when I hear that a health insurance company has denied life-saving treatment for one of its policyholders. It is the same sort of feeling I get when a politician knowingly lies about an issue to score political points. It is the same sort of feeling I get when I see kids on a playground taunting the "weird kid". It seems wrong, it makes me angry, and I want the offending parties to "pay" for what they have done... and while a bunch of kids yelling "Matty is a fatty!" isn't nearly as atrocious as rape, the response it provokes comes from the same place - a desire for social revenge.

    So the question I ask is, is the appeasement of this desire the primary purpose for our justice system? If not, what is, and how does Polanski's imprisonment serve this purpose? No doubt everyone's natural response is that of course it isn't... but if that is truly the case, then why are we even talking about how horrible a crime this is? If our desire is for something other than revenge, why does the nature of his crime even matter? If he stole a loaf of bread twenty years ago, would so many be frothing at the mouth for "justice"? What is it that they really want when they demand justice? Do they want a stable society, the repair of social ills, and future crimes prevented... or do they merely want to punish someone they hate for what he's done?

    Personally, I want the insurance company executives to hang for what they've done, the lying politicians to be endlessly tortured for betraying their constituency, and the taunting schoolkids to be deprived of sweets and allowance money for the next decade... but just because I want that does not mean that it should be the law.


  • mikef22


    March 10, 2015, 9:39 am

    >I'm not saying such an argument doesn't exist, I just haven't encountered it despite looking.

    But there isn't any reason to believe in absolute morals. They are all arbitrary. But just because there's no logical reason to be compassionate doesn't mean you shouldn't be so.

    Anyway aren't we hard wired for kindness to some extent - it does give pleasure when you're kind to someone or something.

    >The only reason I think we shouldn't destroy earth is because we depend on it for survival.

    That's pretty cold! Do you get many party invites?


  • visarga


    March 10, 2015, 9:22 pm

    When you say "lay down on some tracks" you just express disgust. Nobody thinks you mean it.

    When you say "you are a pedophile" then you apply irreparable damage to a person.

    We all know imprecations with death and sex are just venting, but pedophile accusations are real.

    I would rather hear 100x "fuck your momma" than once "you pedophile!".

    She shouldn't have gone for such a low blow. The fact that a guy defended the presumption of innocence of a tragically deceased teacher (and a good one apparently) does not make him a pedophile. She indirectly accused the dead guy of being a pedophile at the same time, by implying that pedophilia is the link between him and his email defender.


  • winzippy


    March 10, 2015, 11:04 pm

    *Now with MOAR edits*

    1. Yes, I had a titration (aka sleep study). My titration involved me having electrodes placed all over my head and on my body. Once hooked up they told me to go to sleep (when you have apnea, this isn't hard). They recorded me as I slept also. I woke up the next morning and they told me what they had found: I was getting about 20 minutes of *actual* sleep per hour.

    2. I was when I was diagnosed and have since gained weight :-/.

    3. Yes, I use a CPAP (**C**ontinuous **P**ositive **A**ir **P**ressure). It helps me breath at night by making sure my airway stays open enough to inhale effectively.

    4. Boba Fett


  • radiohead_fan123


    March 11, 2015, 4:30 am

    Remember the vid that went viral about the guy's girlfriend who told the story about star wars and it was all animated and stuff? Well, she knows more about the plot line than I do. Seriously, I'm a 26 year old redditor who has never seen a full Star Wars film. I've seen bits and pieces of it, but never enough to understand the plot line or anything.

    Edit: Although, I do know that Darth Vader is Luke's father. I found that out when I was about 10 years old after watching Bill and Ted's Excellent adventure because there's a bit in it where they do a "You're not my father" skit using medieval weapons. Also, I'm a browncoat and a former trekie (TNG mostly but also voyager for fappability).


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