Wow chef.. Someone needs a hug !
The reason for all female comedy shows, is that comedy is a tough business, and women can't handle rejection. Women comics seem to think that there is safety in numbers. That's why despite Women's Lib, it's always the guy who has to ask the girl out. The problem with all female comedy shows, however, is that even though women comics can be funny as hell, most women don't have very good senses of humor, and a crowd full of sour puss broads, just ain't gonn'a laugh.
Very well presented Monique. Thank you for your support!
If you don't want to have your identity stolen, then don't become a public figure. When you publish online, you can't very well be considered private, any longer. The safest bet is to just use somebody else's handle.
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What about "Paul Constant"? "PC"?!? Huhnnh? Too perfect, too obvious. Hiding in plain sight.
I believe it is the world's most ingenious troll costume, worn by none other than the inimitable troll himself: William Stephen Bartlesby Worthington Humphrey III, esquire.
Fooling no one, motherflower.
Can you really be sure she's your wife?
It's not just Google+, my wife shut me down for pretending to be Ron Burgundy.
They can read your mind with a machine, but not from a distance. The next best thing is to read over your shoulder, from long distance, on the Internet. This is the shit that Ed Snowden used to do for the NSA. By creating multiple ghost accounts in your handle, they hide you from search engines while making a study of your interests, comments, contacts, and expressed concerns in order to profile you to be able to virtually predict what you will do next; just in case you should ever become an actual person of interest.
Speed read this shit:
Imagine All the People: How the Brain Creates and Uses Personality Models to Predict Behavior
R. Nathan Spreng2,*⇓,
Andrei A. Rusu3,
Clifford A. Robbins4,
Raymond A. Mar5 and
Daniel L. Schacter4
+ Author Affiliations
1Gatsby Computational Neuroscience Unit, University College London, London WC1N 3AR, UK,
2Laboratory of Brain and Cognition, Department of Human Development, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA,
3Department of Computer Science, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, The Netherlands,
4Department of Psychology, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA 02138, USA and
5Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, ON, Canada M3J1P3
Address correspondence to: R.N. Spreng, Laboratory of Brain and Cognition, Department of Human Development, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The behaviors of other people are often central to envisioning the future. The ability to accurately predict the thoughts and actions of others is essential for successful social interactions, with far-reaching consequences. Despite its importance, little is known about how the brain represents people in order to predict behavior. In this functional magnetic resonance imaging study, participants learned the unique personality of 4 protagonists and imagined how each would behave in different scenarios. The protagonists' personalities were composed of 2 traits: Agreeableness and Extraversion. Which protagonist was being imagined was accurately inferred based solely on activity patterns in the medial prefrontal cortex using multivariate pattern classification, providing novel evidence that brain activity can reveal whom someone is thinking about. Lateral temporal and posterior cingulate cortex discriminated between different degrees of agreeableness and extraversion, respectively. Functional connectivity analysis confirmed that regions associated with trait-processing and individual identities were functionally coupled. Activity during the imagination task, and revealed by functional connectivity, was consistent with the default network. Our results suggest that distinct regions code for personality traits, and that the brain combines these traits to represent individuals. The brain then uses this “personality model” to predict the behavior of others in novel situations.
Oh, I don't see it that way at all. I think nobodies actually develop a following of fans who become inspired by their new, unsung heroes, just enough to try and improve upon them by creating a better version of them.
Keeping martyrs as needles in a haystack.
What happens is that the NSA creates these confusing ghosts in order to obfuscate in attempt to keep anyone from becoming famous enough to have any influence on society, or getting any facts or opinions out in the mind of the public, which might run counter to the agenda of Big Brother.
Thieving rat fucking bastards!
I feel as though i could have crushed this competition. Alas i will never know. Maybe next year
I just lie and tell the beggars that I'm all out of cash, as I hand them a round of .357 Sig.
I remember back in grade school, there was this kid saying how his brother would blow his nose on a dollar bill then toss it to the bums and watch them fight over it.
Wouldn't it be interesting to hear what the average beggar thinks would be a reasonable amount for the average passerby to hand out, and how many hand outs the average passerby ought reasonably hand out each day?
The problem is just the same as with pigeons. If you feed one, soon the entire flock shows up. People in Portland are too nice. Free food at the mission is the humane thing to do. Sleeping in doorways is just fucking fine. More showers and latter hours in public restrooms would be an improvement, but stop handing out cash, and the bums will get tired of asking.
And lastly, I am always curious how come we never ask them what they want to fix the issue (to get them on their feet). We as taxpayers are always looking for solutions to address the problem (though that wasn't touched here), but we should be asking them for solutions, and not telling them solutions. This seemed like a good opportunity to have asked these types of questions and it was missed. We need questions with purpose, not just fact-bucket gathering. As a society we take the stance of we know best, rather than asking what is best and that is a real shame.
Perhaps this is a case of perspective; less generous than other cities? If I take a walk around the waterfront trail and gave ever panhandler $1, I'd be out $100 dollars before even finishing my 3 mile walk back to the car. And I am not kidding here. This city is initiated with panhandlers. So perhaps this is more a case of supply and demand than the perception of generosity. I'm a recent Seattle transplant (about 2 years ago), and I have never seen a city (except maybe Memphis) with a higher per capita of homeless rate. But the fact that gets me is their brashness; telling me to go to the bank, cat calling the joggers going by, living under as internment camps under every single bridge cranny, and coming up to my children like a long lost aunt while tripped out on meth/heroin. Portland doesn't even own it's Chinatown.
As for race, not sure the importance here. Portland is a white city. If anything this shows how it is still slightly skewed to the minorities in relation to the general population.
I wish this were an editorial piece, at least maybe some longer blurbs at the end. Taken as is, it really doesn't mean much as this is pretty transparent knowledge.
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