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Comments

  • Allectus

    Allectus

    March 11, 2015, 8:19 am

    To be clear, you meant the first data table, third figure.

    Regardless, the table provides little information of value concerning the actual impact education has on party affiliation. Why? Because it does nothing to actually isolate the effects of education independent of other demographic traits. A simple frequency table, as presented in your link, is highly susceptible to being skewed by other factors; such as broader socioeconomic status.

    To actually determine the effect of education on party affiliation you would have to run regressions which statistically isolated the effect of education ceteris paribus. Unfortunately I was unable to locate a resource that actually attempted such an analysis in the first 2 minutes of my searching, and I'm too lazy to continue the search.

    TL;DR: The data you presented is, statistically speaking, virtually worthless for drawing (or challenging) the inferences Stu8912 or andbruno suggest.

    Reply

  • jlt6666

    jlt6666

    March 10, 2015, 6:35 pm

    > This would only be analagous if the dealer use his advantage to give you as much money as he steals from you, so that the net effect of his actions are zero.

    You just described a zero sum game. The CEO is reducing his losses and improving his gain. In a zero sum game this means that everyone else (the shareholders) is losing on the zero sum game portion. You are paying people to steal from you.

    >EMH, essentially states that insider trading MUST occur or else no one will consistently beat the market.

    So if we don't allow cheating everyone would statistically be on an even footing? So to avoid that (shaky) conclusion we need to allow cheating and market manipulation so that there can be some consistent winners?

    Is that really your argument?

    Reply

  • mexicodoug

    mexicodoug

    March 10, 2015, 6:21 pm

    Bad news. Even worse news is that Obama will fulfill his campaign promise by bowing to the generals' desires and sending even more soldiers to die in this hopeless "police" action to be carried instead out by soldiers.

    The only intelligent thing to do is bring the troops home, send in undercover detectives to detect any terrorists getting space in Afghanistan to plan actions against foreign countries, and if such activity is detected drop in commando platoons to take out the terrorist camps.

    Unfortunately, Obama will not do the intelligent thing. There's no big money for war profiteers in it.

    Reply

  • imquez

    imquez

    March 10, 2015, 10:52 pm

    The over-arching serial format (Lost/24/BSG/Prison Break) was developing in parallel with the rise of reality TV. That genre took a hit from the writer's strike, but there will always be a market for high quality drama.

    Side note: if networks are sophisticated enough and have 1/2 a brain, they would do more research on the Quality-to-Bullshit Ratio Tolerance Level (QtB) of its audience. For instance, the QtB of an episode of *Lost* was about 7.5, and in the beginning, people tolerated and -- gasp! --- watched the ads. Whereas the QtB for *The Osbournes* fluctuate somewhere between -.05 and -23, so most people wanted to ignore the annoying ads and started taping, which in effect, solidified the very habit networks originally wanted to eliminate.

    Reply

  • chunky_bacon

    chunky_bacon

    March 10, 2015, 12:03 pm

    My first language was C, and that's not a bad start, but I really think Lisp would be the way to go. When you're new, and learning a new programming language you don't know the limitations, so when you run into one, you think "That's dumb, why can't I ...?" In Lisp there are far fewer limitations, so you don't learn to artificially cramp your programming style to make some language work. Going the other direction, I distinctly remember wanting Lisp macros (didn't know what to call them at the time) in C and their not being there. Once you find that capability again, you have to un-train yourself, to get out of the habit of working around the language. Not to say that there won't be limitations in Lisp, but they'll be fewer than any other language I've tried.

    Reply

  • Nefelia

    Nefelia

    March 10, 2015, 6:14 am

    >That's the only possible reason to bring in "She was already sexually active, had a boyfriend, was already drinking and taking Quaaludes."

    No. His was bringing up the possibility that she had consensual sex with Polanski, but had fabricated her resistance when reporting the event to her boyfriend.

    I don't find that explanation very plausable, since that brings up the question of just why she would be speaking about it to her boyfriend. However, his point is not at all what you made it out to be.

    Reply

  • DarkyHelmety

    DarkyHelmety

    March 10, 2015, 7:32 pm

    Reminds me of when I was camping in africa; we had just settled the camp for the night and we were seeing 'lights' around the camp just beyond the bathrooms. So my friend decides to set up his camera for a long exposure so we can see what the hell they are. Turns out a few hyenas were scouting us. Anyway, later as we were snuggly asleep, we started hearing cackling all around the tents. A whole pack of hyenas was about, looking for food. I'm more of the nervous kind so it kinda racked my nerves as they were sniffing the tents and scratching a bit. They finally left after seemed an hour (more like 10 mins lol). Oh and we also had an elephant walk around sometime at dawn, good thing I was sleeping by then, lol.

    Reply

  • soowoo

    soowoo

    March 11, 2015, 9:42 am

    > how did you get banned from the park hyatt hotel in chicago? (you casually mentioned this in one

    > of your answers.)

    They claimed that we "trashed" the room, even though I didn't think it was that bad.

    And also cause on my $1,500 bill , I was less than $50 short and they flipped out. These guys gathered all of our stuff in our hotel room and put it in bags, until they got their $50. I spent a while with the credit card people, who wouldn't allow any more charges on that card. In the end I ended up getting $50 western unioned to me (I think there was a lamborghini store right next to it, can't remember)

    > is that the hotel you got locked out of your room in? butt naked and drunk/high? please tell this

    > story.

    This is a story which i barely barely remember. I just remember being in the hallway butt naked and being unable to get into my room. I wasn't even sure if this was a dream, or if it had really happened. The very crazy part of this story is that the next day, the black lesbian told me that I left the hotel room completely naked, and came back with 2 girls, and I fucked one of them, and one of the girls even at her out. Now, I didn't remember any of this, and this seemed very very unbelievable. I couldn't get to girls to come into my hotel room if i was sober, let alone drunk out of my mind and naked. I asked the girl 200 times to tell me the truth because i didn't believe her, and everytime she said she wasn't lying. I don't know if she told the truth, I don't know why she would lie or make up so mething like that. I asked her "Please tell me the real truth , did that really happen" and everytime she said it did. So, idk...I guess i'll never know the 100% truth on what went on that night.

    > i would also like to ask if you are co-dependent, since you spent a lot of money on friends. do you > feel these people are really friends, and do you hold it against them that they let you spend all of

    > this money you didn't have?

    I don't know exactly what you mean by co-dependent. I don't hold it against my friends that they let me spend all that money on them. It was just 2 friends that I bought a lot of stuff for. 1 of the friends was my real good friend that I had known for a while, and he had always helped me out in whatever way. They said they'd pay me back and none of them ever did. They didn't know I was bipolar, I think they just thought i was crazy.

    > how much of the money spent was cash, and how much of it was debt?

    All of it was debt. Some of it was cash from credit card cash advances.

    > did the mania stop when you couldn't get debt anymore?

    No the mania continued for around 1 more month after I couldn't get debt anymore.

    Reply

  • seenhitler

    seenhitler

    March 10, 2015, 2:59 pm

    yikes, yikes, yikes, and whaaaaaaaaaaaaaa!!! I have a fox thing going on as well. Reading your posting creeped me out. For about 3 years I was seeing at least 3 foxes each and every day. I live in Chester County, PA 30 miles outside of Philadelphia, one mile outside a small town farmish country. Even when I didn't leave the house I would see foxes just looking out the window, and they always, always stared at me. Just looking out the window they would stop and look at me how they knew I was there just looking at them was weird. Bugged the living daylights out of my wife, even my children noticed it. I was working in a really bad job and the day I quit the job I stopped seeing foxes every day. I still see them now and again, but they don't stare at me anymore.

    Reply

  • plain-simple-garak

    plain-simple-garak

    March 11, 2015, 7:28 am

    They definitely went about it in a way that sucked for the Konqueror people, but how else would you suggest Apple handle that situation when they were working on a browser that had to be kept secret from the public?

    Furthermore, Konqueror developers *did* manage to get Apple's changes merged back in. And where would KHTML be right now without Apple? With the rise of Ubuntu, KDE might have the lowest share of the already small Linux desktop market ever, historically speaking. KHTML likely would have remained obscure and isolated, while with Apple's help, it has become wildly popular through WebKit. Pretty much every web browser or embedded html widget these days is either IE, Gecko, Opera, or WebKit, with WebKit being the only one that's open source, easy to embed, and cross-platform.

    Reply

  • MikeLinPA

    MikeLinPA

    March 11, 2015, 5:23 am

    Very nice. Some very good points. I agree with a lot of what you say.

    Why aren't the NRA and the gun manufacturers offering any better solutions to the gun problem while screaming about their right to bear arms? If they aren't part of the solution, they are part of the problem. I rarely hear conservatives offering alternatives when they shoot down someone trying to fix a problem.

    You are completely correct about the Republican party manipulating the people. They are raping us financially via their connections to big business, and getting the common folk to side with them by hiding behind issues like gun control, intelligent design, gay marriage, abortion, and national security. The Republicans in power do not actually care about any of these things. They are all a smoke screen to keep the common people supporting them while they do what they want with the gov't and the nation's wealth. During the '04 election, how many times did you hear about gay marriage and it "taking away from (my) marriage"? Like that had anything to do with real issues.

    Reply

  • Tomble

    Tomble

    March 11, 2015, 12:39 am

    I used to be a nervous sleeper, listening for sounds, making sure my curtains were closed to prevent SOMETHING looking in at me and so on.

    I was probably about 15, and my parents had gone away for the weekend, so I was alone in the house.

    Around 3 am, I wake up. Why am I awake? I have no idea. Did I hear something? No? How odd.

    So, I'm lying there, listening to the house and slowly falling back asleep, when my bedroom door, which I knew I had shut, clicks audibly as the latch disengages, and swings about a quarter way open.

    I turn into a pile of goosebumps, and lay there still for quite a while, straining my ears and eyes against the dark and silence. Finally I switch on the light. This is worse, because all I can see in the hallway is darkness, and now I am visible to whatever lurks outside.

    It took me ages, laying there, covered in goosebumps, to gain the courage to get up and check what was going on.

    Turns out it was the wind, blowing my not-quite-properly shut door open. The house is on a hill, and shifts a little from time to time, making some doors stop latching shut properly. Mundane really, but the most goose bump inducingly creeped out I have ever been in my life.

    Looking into that perfectly black hallway through a narrow crack of the door - if some pale hand had come through the door, or some eyes had glinted back, or a darker form had *shifted* in that darkness, I would have been terrified, but not entirely surprised.

    Reply

  • tomatopaste

    tomatopaste

    March 11, 2015, 5:59 am

    Well there, you're a bit of a judgmental prick, aren't you?

    Shouldn't a person be able to enjoy him or herself during sex? Is it fair to never have an orgasm? I don't think so. I bring my partners multiple orgasms *every time*. Is it reasonable that I get nothing in return?

    (some men aren't ridiculously sensitive and in need of a condom to simulate stamina)

    Edit: I like how I'm downvoted for pointing out that stone_fox is a bitter bitch who jumps to conclusions simply because commenters are men.

    Reply

  • Magento

    Magento

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 pm

    If your girlfriend doesn't want to reproduce with you because you can not promise unconditional love, that's just nature's way of getting rid of the weak cold hearted asshole gene. I might add that I you really want to go with what's evolutionary best: get healthy and dumb boys and teach'em to fuck around as much as possible. Girl fetuses should be aborted early, because girls can not spread their genes as efficient as boys.

    PS: Sorry for being an asshole, and I don't think you're an asshole. But I think your evolutionary sense argument is way off. Or at least your GF's evolutionary sense of looking for a mate that will give unconditional love is as valid. Honest thoughts. You got it...

    Reply

  • Dagon

    Dagon

    March 10, 2015, 12:08 pm

    >I can't even fathom why someone would do that.

    When a person is afraid to admit feelings to other people (or one person in particular), they start to daydream. These fantasies, when dreamed about over and over again, eventually manage to convince the person that reality is like this, since they (internally) see it hapenning every day.

    When they begin to make the connection that their fantasy and reality are completely different, sometimes they become so deperate to hold on to these fantasies that they will do extreme things to convince themselves that the fantasy is still possible.

    *edit: IANA psyche student/grad... I'm just fucked up*

    Reply

  • adremeaux

    adremeaux

    March 10, 2015, 6:44 pm

    Find a more lucrative career and practice photography as an amateur. Seriously. Photography is an incredibly stressful, demanding, and exhausting career, and it is very hard to get ahead. And, to top it off, it pays very little for all but the best.

    Amateur photography, on the other hand, is one of life's great joys. You get to enjoy taking pictures for the love of it rather than having to deal with the incredibly difficult situation of having to shoot some great pictures by the end of the day to food on your children's plates. As any artist knows, you can't create a masterpiece of demand, it has to come to you — amateur photography provides that opportunity, and unless you've got some fantastic contract, pro photography does not.

    Reply

  • SwrilingThoughts

    SwrilingThoughts

    March 10, 2015, 12:15 pm

    For a bit of backstory; I used to be a hardcore overeater, eating out of boredom. I simply fell into a habit that was too difficult to break.

    Over the summer I went and stayed with some family in Sweden. While I was there, the habit was broken because I only really ate when they did so that I could save money. I spent 32 days in Sweden and had lost 22 pounds. I started to feel a lot better physically, and finally decided I'd lose all the weight. (I'm 6' 4")

    I began by cutting out all chips and soda. I drink almost solely water now, as well as milk and juice occasionally.

    Rather than eat three meals, I eat four small-sized snacks in a day, with a banana or apple in between.

    I began walking to and from school, and walking from place to place instead of driving, and I'm walking at least 1 1/2 hours per day now.

    However, I'm at the point where the rate at which I'm losing weight has considerably slowed, and I'd like to keep this rate going for as long as possible.

    Reply

  • crushhawk

    crushhawk

    March 10, 2015, 8:53 pm

    We used to have the family computer in the basement of the house, at the far end from the stairway to the main floor. The door to the office where it was located goes into a windowless games room.

    One day I was chatting on the computer and I suddenly realize my brother is peeking his head around the corner, waiting to scare me (I saw his head stick out and hands to hold himself still - the motion and everything). Now, my brother and I commonly did this to each other, so I smiled and yelled "Haha, I see you." He doesn't move. "Yeah, not funny, I can see you, what do you want?"

    Suddenly I realize he wasn't home. No one was home but me - they weren't even in the country. They had gone across the border (into the US from Canada) for the day.

    A chill runs up my spine. My head snaps to see who's there, but there's nothing. At this point I think someone is in the house with me. I ran upstairs and grabbed a large knife. I proceeded to hunt the house for 15 minutes trying to find who it was.

    Never did. Maybe it was a shadow, but again, windowless room? There are two tiny ground level windows in the office itself), but one was closed and the other would have to cast shadows around the corner....it doesn't make any sense.

    Reply

  • cathcacr

    cathcacr

    March 11, 2015, 2:36 am

    Wow, pretty interesting. Roughly 15% favor the overt racism, about 32% openly oppose it, over half say and do nothing.

    I'd be among the one-third speaking out; the people who said and did nothing are arguably as much a part of the problem as the overt racists.

    Small sample, yes, but roughly half in this sample saying/doing nothing is really disturbing. Even if the sample were widened and conducted nation-wide, you'd probably get a good 50% who either are racist or don't say anything.

    Reply

  • serpentjaguar

    serpentjaguar

    March 11, 2015, 12:05 am

    > I could always resort to the "one tribe in Africa you've never heard of" argument until your boulder turns into a grain of sand.

    I very much doubt that. While there certainly are tribes that I haven't heard of, I have a graduate degree in anthropology from one of the world's leading departments and in that sense, when you argue to me that the incest taboo is not universal, you argue to the academic discipline of anthropology in general. (Is that an "appeal to authority?" Sure, but while an appeal to authority is admittedly a fundamentally flawed argument, it is not necessarily inherently unsound, and a thinking individual will always give weight to the opinions of experts.)

    >Regardless of anyone's personal stance on pacifism, it must strike you as odd to note the variance of capital punishment laws from state to state when trying to draw a line in the sand that marks the difference between murder and not murder.

    That is scarcely the point. The point is not that the definition of murder varies across cultures, but is instead, that murder, as a recognizable concept, is universally condemned.

    Finally, when anthropologists say that incest is a universal taboo, they mean specifically that dads and brothers and moms and sisters shouldn't shag. First cousins don't fall under that definition and if you think that I am somehow dodging the issue by narrowing my definitions, you are simply misinformed.

    Reply

  • sculptedpixels

    sculptedpixels

    March 10, 2015, 10:58 pm

    WELCOME TO THE SOUTH.

    Let the down-mods commence, but I've lived all over the north, and all over the south (and some on the left & right hand sides of the continent) - only in the south has someone asked me "You gotta big nose. Jewish?" Only in the south have I gotten strange looks from co-workers for asking after an african-american friend's family (his mom had been in the hospital). Only in the south have I been told by people that I shouldn't try to be 'what I'm not', not because I was some white-kid-thug-wanna-be, no, because I called out a neighbor when they started calling the landscape guy (*WHO WAS A TANNED BUT WHITE GAP-TOOTH YOKEL, NO SHIT*) a 'beaner'.

    Strangely, to meet my first unapologetic nazi (no, not grammer nazi, not neo-nazi, I mean german-spoutin'-swastika-flag-waving-NAZI) I had to move to Seattle. But I chalk that up to a statistical anomaly; as I've recently learned, there are certainly racists & assholes everywhere, but you'll only find it institutionalized in the workplace, the neighborhood, even in the church, in the South.

    Reply

  • Honztastic

    Honztastic

    March 10, 2015, 8:03 pm

    There aren't just two camps in politics, but you're an idiot if you recognize we are a two-party system and every politician either runs with either or ends their career. With a few exceptions that don't really matter.

    So while I recognize that this guy is a libertarian in philosophy, he's a republican president. You're arguing that FDR isn't a democratic president because he was such a socialist.

    You, Sir, are not worth the time.

    edit: You miss the point, if those politicans from America's past were brought to the present and had to ally themselves with the two parties today, all of the "bad one's" would end up as Republicans.

    Reply

  • hseldon10

    hseldon10

    March 10, 2015, 10:34 pm

    I don't want to burst anyone's bubble here, but let me tell you how my country has faired with this.

    You may not know this, but Mexico's constitution actually requires in its first chapter that most of these rights be implemented; others are guaranteed by other laws:

    - A job with a living wage (Constitutional articles 123, 127)

    - A home (Constitutional article 123, Law of Social Security, Federal Workers Law, Law of the Federal Institute for the Worker Housing Fund).

    - Medical care (Constitutional article 123, Law of Social Security, Federal Workers Law)

    - Education (Constitutional Article 3)

    The fact is that we haven't been able to get this working perfectly, mostly because there is too much corruption in the system (when everything is government-issued, government corruption multiplies), but also because we just don't have enough resources to make it happen.

    To be fair, what has happened is that Mexico has one of the lowest unemployment rates in Latin America. The problem is that pay is so low, a worker can barely make a living. Mexico's big problem is "underemployment" and that eats on the funding for social security entitlements such as pension fund insurance, housing credit provided by the government, and free universal health care provided by the government.

    The theory is that the government and your employer should pay 70% of the funding for these entitlements, while Mexican's payroll taxes pay 30% of them. The reality is that companies downsize your salary by 70% so they can pay the taxes that help the government pay their share, and so they pass on to you their own share.

    It is nice to dream in a world where these rights are guaranteed. Unfortunately, in the real world, corporations and corrupt politicians will always figure out a way to screw you.

    Reply

  • maxd

    maxd

    March 10, 2015, 10:55 am

    Eww, please no Wiki.

    Honestly, I wonder if it'd be possible to write some code which checks for potential dupes in the existing database. It'd have to do matching for enum values like the product name, and then some clever text comparison on the title/description.

    The potential dupes could be presented to the submitted (hay your bug looks like this one, is it the same thing?), and admins would also be able to run the same check later and review potential dupes.

    And please KEEP dupes, linked to the first logged bug. Some people are better at reporting than others. :-)

    Reply

  • goodness

    goodness

    March 10, 2015, 2:11 pm

    I don't know what this is doing in economics instead of politics.

    In any case, I was glad to see the article wasn't a total sell out for Obama. The only thing I appreciate about the democrats at the moment is that the democratic commentators are calling out Obama for all his failures and broken campaign promises. I'm trying to think of the last mainstream Republican commentator who called out a republican President. Guess it doesn't really matter at this point.

    Maybe the apolitical economic message here is that the politicians are stealing all of America's money for the rich and it doesn't matter which party is in office.

    Reply

  • Cuchullain

    Cuchullain

    March 10, 2015, 10:42 pm

    You could easily implement reference counting in C++ in the same way as ObjC if you inherited everything from the same base object.

    You pay an unavoidable performance penalty for ObjC's reflection capabilities. In C++, you could get the same capabilities, again, by inheriting everything from a base object like Objective C does. But you have the choice not to, thereby making C++ slightly more suitable for embedded systems.

    ObjC's typing is essentially equivalent to C++'s, from a lambda cube point of view.

    All of the 'foundation layer' things you mention are library issues. They have little to do with the language itself and do not serve as a good basis for comparison in a 'feature war'.

    Everybody knows that Objective C is basically cfront-esque, just like C++ (used to be). This is a primitive approach to language design. And despite Objective C's C compatibility, the toolchain for C++ overall is still much richer.

    Xcode is nice. But frankly I still prefer vi.

    Reply

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