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Ford ups investment in Michigan plants by $350M by Sophie Turveybury - Wed, 29 Mar 2017 08:29:17 EST ID:iKbNOCzM No.157046 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Ford said the investments are expected to add or retain 130 jobs at the Romeo Engine plant; the Michigan Economic Development Corp. said in a memo that 100 new jobs would be created there. Ford did not offer employment estimates for Michigan Assembly, but the MEDC said 3,600 jobs would be secured at the plant. Ford said in January that the $700 million investment at Flat Rock would create 700 new jobs to support production of electrified and autonomous vehicles; the number of jobs to be created by the new data center was not released Tuesday.
David Gizzleford - Wed, 29 Mar 2017 09:32:28 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.157048 Ignore Report Quick Reply
This shit is exactly why Trump's plans won't go anywhere and the Rust Belt is dead no matter what happens.

All those investments go into automated systems. Millions of dollars and the amount of jobs created are below 1000 jobs.

1000 jobs is a lot here in the tiny European countries. It's pissshit in the USA.

Canadian House of Commons has passed M-103 by Angus Bunwill - Sat, 25 Mar 2017 15:51:07 EST ID:aL0M3++b No.156991 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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A non-binding motion condemning Islamophobia and religious discrimination.

Khalid's motion calls on the government to do three things:
Condemn Islamophobia and all forms of systemic racism and religious discrimination.
Quell the increasing public climate of hate and fear.
Compel the Commons heritage committee to develop a government-wide approach for reducing or eliminating systemic racism and religious discrimination, including Islamophobia.

Liberals rejected an attempt by Saskatchewan Conservative MP David Anderson to remove the word "Islamophobia​" from the motion and change the wording to "condemn all forms of systemic racism, religious intolerance and discrimination of Muslims, Jews, Christians, Sikhs, Hindus and other religious communities.
Anderson argued Islamophobia was not defined in Khalid's motion, and that its inclusion contributed to widespread confusion and fears about the effect on freedom of speech.

A survey published Thursday by the Angus Reid Institute suggests that 42 per cent of Canadians would vote against the motion, while just 29 per cent would vote in favour of it. About two-thirds of Conservative voters were against M-103

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Lydia Gudgeson - Sun, 26 Mar 2017 12:56:51 EST ID:+5q0zMgm No.157011 Ignore Report Quick Reply
You're right, he's just here to shill, as are probably 1/4 to 1/2 of the threads on here and on /pol/. Sadly, they've been around the block long enough that their threads are the ones taht are always getting discussion. They're still easy to spot though, so this place isn't completely ruined by disingenuous "missionaries, with their prosletyzing" or "trolls" or whatever you want to call them. They're not from here, and they only have one reason they are here, and it's not to smoke weed and chill out. I wish Kirt and the staff would care enough to do something about it but there probably really isn't anything you can do so he probably just ignores it for the most part knowing if he did address it, it would probably blow up in his face.
Henry Hemmlehood - Sun, 26 Mar 2017 18:44:01 EST ID:eoYkc2OT No.157013 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Has the Liberal Party alienated the Islam Reformation activists?

Time will tell whether it is a slow moving train-wreck.
Henry Hemmlehood - Sun, 26 Mar 2017 19:09:03 EST ID:eoYkc2OT No.157014 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>It's a non-binding resolution that affects literally nothing, political dick waving.

It's the beginning of forming a committee to investigate. The committee is to provide recommendation to an advisory which could propose on an amendment to the laws, which then the House could pass a bill and after even more procedures and stuff, it would not be the law until the Queen gives royal assent. This whole long procedure from petition to private member motion to bill to royal assent is how parliamentary monarchy like Canada, Britain, Australia does things. It might fail to get anywhere due to the vague wording and poorly defined words, but those vague wording and poorly defined words in the motion are what is causing controversy.

The high focus of this across Canadian Internet forums has to do with a previous law repeal. That repeal was the fallout of previous cases. Every Canadian /n/ewsbuff here should remember one of those cases on /n/ from many years ago such as that Canadian publisher republishing a Danish cartoon. Not everyone has years and hundreds of thousands of dollars (Canadian dollars) to deal with HRC (Human Rights Commission) until the case is thrown out. The process of dealing with HRC is like a form of punishment and a mockery of justice. Eventually, a fews years later, the law was amended to repeal section on hate messages due to how easy to abuse it.

In this context, the fear of repeating past mistakes with bad laws is very high in the minds of many. The concern is even more prominent among ex-Muslim, Muslim reformers, feminists, gay rights activists, etc. which were repeatedly accused of "Islamophobia".
Shit Bembleson - Sun, 26 Mar 2017 21:50:04 EST ID:+5q0zMgm No.157017 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I just got this text-speech add on for Mozilla, so that I can listen to articles while I'm browsing whtaever random shit and it's awesome.
But it has even better uses.. pic related lol
so funny having gereric robot lady voice read that post
Knotbum Ping - Sun, 26 Mar 2017 23:54:38 EST ID:xdmTIq9E No.157018 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Not going to comment on this specific case, but "non-binding" =\= "affects literally nothing."

See: Brexit.

Fukushima by Cornelius Blobblesidging - Mon, 13 Mar 2017 20:56:01 EST ID:KztxZ82A No.156662 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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All this because they were too lazy to build the water wall a few meters higher...

Tepco, the utility company tasked with overseeing cleanup and waste processing for the former Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant, hit another snag this week.

Last month, we reported on new findings about Reactor #2 that showed it was far more radioactive inside than previously measured. At the time, we noted that Tepco was working on a new robot that could handle up to 73 sieverts of radiation, but the measured level of 530 sieverts vastly exceeded that tolerance.

Initial attempts to see into Reactor #2 via robotic probe have all failed. We’ve only been able to estimate contamination levels by checking the amount of interference in the video feed the robot relays. The new hardened robot built by Toshiba and meant to give Tepco a much-improved ability to survey the damage reactor died 5x faster than expected and stalled 10 feet from the grate it needed to inspect.

Tepco continues to insist it can meet a 2021 goal of beginning actual site clean-up. This will require enormous investments in the field of robotics and may require the company to create entirely new designs to ensure their hardware doesn’t die in a matter of minutes. If the company’s survey robots keep dying, how are they going to field robots that can cut and gather the nuclear fuel that melted into concrete?

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Molly Fashdale - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 23:58:49 EST ID:BjGlxu/T No.156790 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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The first responders mostly bit the bullet, but there were some in the military, termed "liquidators" operating under orders that suffered heavy exposure after the situation transistion from fire response to conrainment.


It's funny, because the kncident only directly killed about 30 to 60 people, but ruined tens of thousands, beyond maybe 50,000 and affected hundreds of thousands, which is a staggering number.
Samuel Lightfoot - Mon, 20 Mar 2017 17:05:46 EST ID:lYEV514W No.156810 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Yeah, outright death from recent radiation exposure is oddly rare in these incidents. It is the lingering shit that is the problem. The rare cancers that show up 10-20 years later or even in the next generation. Even then, some will live long lives even through long-term exposure.
Radioactive contamination is more like a game of Russian Roulette with cancer instead of bullets. Which makes it so fucking scary. Hell of a way to die, and as fucking random as hell.
Ian Meddleford - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:14:49 EST ID:4S8JJgkK No.156976 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Even Coal Ash is radioactive wtf?
Nicholas Sendleson - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 22:04:35 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.156977 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Knew that for years. Yay for friends that studied physics and chemistry.
Ebenezer Hecklechore - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 22:27:09 EST ID:aIivaRsS No.156978 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Yeah, I've shut up alot of anti-nuclear moonbeams with that fact.

White Privilege by Nell Brimmlesudge - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 11:01:16 EST ID:+4rA4qEQ No.156949 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Middle-age white Americans with limited education are increasingly dying younger, on average, than other middle-age U.S. adults, a trend driven by their dwindling economic opportunities, research by two Princeton University economists has found.

Since 1999, white men and women ages 45 through 54 have endured a sharp increase in "deaths of despair," Case and Deaton found in their earlier work. These include suicides, drug overdoses, and alcohol-related deaths such as liver failure.

"It's not just their careers that have gone down the tubes, but their marriage prospects, their ability to raise children," said Deaton, who won the Nobel prize in economics in 2015 for his long-standing work on solutions to poverty. "That's the kind of thing that can lead people to despair."

>The data is clear, though: In 1999, the death rate for high school-educated whites ages 50 through 54 was 30 percent lower than the death rate for all African-Americans in that age group. By 2015, it was 30 percent higher.

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Albert Tillingbury - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 11:36:11 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.156954 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Ah good to know.

Trump will certainly give those poor people their lives back when he takes back thr jobs stolen from us by the robots and automatization and hahahahah who am I kidding, thry are fucked and they will stay fucked because they are motherfucking obsolete.

If they want a humane life, they might want to vote for a party that champions basic income, robot/automatization taxes, etc. Oh who am I kidding, the combination of technology and social-democratic themes will never work in the USA.
Wesley Gogglekud - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 15:50:55 EST ID:OBWIAo4y No.156972 Ignore Report Quick Reply

It'll work in whatever countries the US breaks apart into though. Well, except for the new south.
Charles Gemblechad - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:11:35 EST ID:lYEV514W No.156975 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Implying they don't already run us...
Nicholas Pammlefock - Sat, 25 Mar 2017 01:59:57 EST ID:V73bHX6y No.156979 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Let's face it. You weren't planning on leaving mom's basement anyway.
Sidney Facklebuck - Sat, 25 Mar 2017 07:22:04 EST ID:BbZVAod5 No.156983 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I'm an electrical apprentice but sweet meme you sure showed me.

Vault 7: Wikileaks dumps CIA hacking materials by Augustus Disslekure - Tue, 07 Mar 2017 13:15:30 EST ID:hVJLEOjs No.156494 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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>Today, Tuesday 7 March 2017, WikiLeaks begins its new series of leaks on the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency. Code-named "Vault 7" by WikiLeaks, it is the largest ever publication of confidential documents on the agency.

>The first full part of the series, "Year Zero", comprises 8,761 documents and files from an isolated, high-security network situated inside the CIA's Center for Cyber Intelligence in Langley, Virgina. It follows an introductory disclosure last month of CIA targeting French political parties and candidates in the lead up to the 2012 presidential election.

>Recently, the CIA lost control of the majority of its hacking arsenal including malware, viruses, trojans, weaponized "zero day" exploits, malware remote control systems and associated documentation. This extraordinary collection, which amounts to more than several hundred million lines of code, gives its possessor the entire hacking capacity of the CIA. The archive appears to have been circulated among former U.S. government hackers and contractors in an unauthorized manner, one of whom has provided WikiLeaks with portions of the archive.

>"Year Zero" introduces the scope and direction of the CIA's global covert hacking program, its malware arsenal and dozens of "zero day" weaponized exploits against a wide range of U.S. and European company products, include Apple's iPhone, Google's Android and Microsoft's Windows and even Samsung TVs, which are turned into covert microphones.

>Since 2001 the CIA has gained political and budgetary preeminence over the U.S. National Security Agency (NSA). The CIA found itself building not just its now infamous drone fleet, but a very different type of covert, globe-spanning force — its own substantial fleet of hackers. The agency's hacking division freed it from having to disclose its often controversial operations to the NSA (its primary bureaucratic rival) in order to draw on the NSA's hacking capacities.

>By the end of 2016, the CIA's hacking division, which formally falls under the agency's Center for Cyber Intelligence (CCI), had over 5000 registered …
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Nicholas Blythecocke - Thu, 23 Mar 2017 19:27:45 EST ID:mFK5yRIO No.156936 Ignore Report Quick Reply

>Why should I believe this?

Because it is demonstrably true.

>I'm not made safer when they overthrow governments. I am put in more danger by people who now have legitimate reasons to resent the country whose government I live under and now have more reason to try to blow up the subway when I'm in it.

And that's a shame, but the CIA doesn't do that unilaterally, they do it on instructions from presidents. Again, this goes back to the CIA being a tool.

>Uh, no, I'm caught up in thinking about this like any thinking person should be thinking about it, and that's in terms of what's good for humanity and doesn't lead to the murder of innocent civilians and the propping up of totalitarian regimes for the sake of the twisted chess games of some dork in a suit in the Pentagon who decided that some more poor foreign people had to die for the profits of the United Fruit company or Halliburton or Exxon Mobile, among other spurious reasons.

The way to stop that isn't to destroy the CIA or to blame them, it's to hold presidential administrations accountable for the orders they issue to the CIA and other agencies. We shouldn't be blaming the tool for how it's used, we should be blaming the people using it.

Also, refusing to recognize foreign intelligence services threats to your country doesn't help poor foreign people abroad from dying, it just makes you less safe.
Albert Hamblestone - Thu, 23 Mar 2017 21:23:46 EST ID:5ESauQlJ No.156940 Ignore Report Quick Reply

>Because it is demonstrably true.

Okay, demonstrate it then.
Charlotte Seffingwot - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 00:03:34 EST ID:mFK5yRIO No.156943 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Well that's easy. Here's one example, easy to find and fairly recent. https://www.nytimes.com/2017/03/15/technology/yahoo-hack-indictment.html

I suppose now you're going to explain how breaking into the records of an American company and stealing the information of who knows how many Americans doesn't count.

Oh, here's another!

And another!

I could do this all day, the fact is that the FSB actively and continuously tries to penetrate the U.S. government, U.S. companies, etc for the purposes of espionage. You can pretend they don't all day long, but thank Christ that your ideas aren't taken into account as part of this countries national security or counterintelligence policies.
Hugh Hublingdock - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 04:45:23 EST ID:r14Wb2/L No.156944 Ignore Report Quick Reply
your first example ended up being a PR stunt riding on the back of the russian hacker fad. Yahoo hacked them selves. Or that was another email provider that did that. either way. Vault 7 shows government info groups have the ability to leave faked evidence during system intrusions. but bitch please you don't need wikileaks or the CIA to tell you that. Should be basic learning for internet people.
Wesley Gogglekud - Fri, 24 Mar 2017 05:59:14 EST ID:OBWIAo4y No.156945 Ignore Report Quick Reply

The most troubling aspect to me is that foreign or domestic, these clandestine organizations are still staffed by people, who interpret shit wrong and fuck shit up.
Even if our intentions were good, there's always the chance we could get Harry Tuttle'd like that one guy from Poland who got black bagged and hauled off to Macedonia because they thought he was someone else And out intentions are fucked.
One day we'll be walking down the street and we'll get pulled into an alley and dosed with polonium because we get mistakenly identified as a blogger who was critical of someone. And that's just something that can happen now like heart disease or touching the wrong kind of caterpillar

FBI confirms Russia investgation. by Thomas Focklefield - Mon, 20 Mar 2017 12:54:29 EST ID:aIivaRsS No.156798 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Second part of the double whammy for Trump, FBI said there is zero evidence to his wiretapping claim.

Dominoes falling for Trump?
7 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Jarvis Femmerway - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 22:03:11 EST ID:i2SzqmZt No.156855 Ignore Report Quick Reply
God damn there are a lot of stupid people out there.

I've said this a few times but we really should have been forced to take a "principles of journalism" class or something like that.
The overwhelming majority of people either a: just accept any source that looks legit as fact without checking their sources, or b: accept 'alternative' news sources as legit simply because they're not mainstream. It's a very sad state we're in when so many people are uninformed or misinformed because they just don't know how to use critical thinking when taking in information.
Priscilla Sillermutch - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 23:56:21 EST ID:O7R8jdys No.156859 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Repubs still control things. Unless they decide to cannibalize, Trump will just continue being Biff Tannen.

One can only hope they do eat their own.
Clara Furrydock - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 05:14:05 EST ID:5ESauQlJ No.156862 Ignore Report Quick Reply

>video description
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Fanny Sinnershit - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 22:27:46 EST ID:okcxXpDl No.156891 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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It's the Venetians guys!
<-pic related I hear it's their leader!
Ian Gindlewater - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 22:35:21 EST ID:lYEV514W No.156893 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Ah. I spy what follies thou hast wrought! I am amused by your gaiety!

War With North Korea (bet on it) by Kim Jong Poon - Sun, 05 Mar 2017 01:04:43 EST ID:bKQAySV7 No.156442 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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> A White House review of its North Korea policies includes weighing the use of a pre-emptive military strike or regime change if the secretive regime appears close to testing an intercontinental ballistic missile, according to reports.

> Sources told the Wall Street Journal that an internal White House review of strategy on the Hermit Kingdom includes the possibility of military force or regime change; an idea that US officials reportedly have emphasized during recent talks with allies in the South Pacific.

> During the discussions with the leaders, sources said, White House officials had been highlighting the possible military dimensions of their proposed strategy.

> A source told the Journal that after Trump’s two-day summit with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe last month, US officials stated that all options were on the table when it came to dealing with North Korea’s nuclear arms program.

> American officials have highlighted the use of military options during recent meetings with allies, according to sources quoted by The Wall Street Journal.
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Reuben Webberlock - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 13:28:46 EST ID:uwlXhblw No.156833 Ignore Report Quick Reply
NK always bang on like this. They aint gonna do shit. Its just Propaganda to make them stronger as a country.
and they are still pissed off at that Interview movie
Basil Churringbut - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 14:12:53 EST ID:lYEV514W No.156836 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>"they are still pissed off at that Interview movie"

As should we should all be! Horrible piece of crap!
Hamilton Wiffingput - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 01:11:07 EST ID:QTQ/0eeD No.156860 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Seriously. Fuck that gay ass movie, and all the nothing it resulted in.
Hamilton Wiffingput - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 01:12:51 EST ID:QTQ/0eeD No.156861 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Sorry wrong picture.
Phoebe Pammerbark - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 22:09:51 EST ID:VWNeL/9S No.156889 Ignore Report Quick Reply

>Europe gets divided and can't focus its powers anymore
>this strengthens the Europe

You're retarded. A bunch of small countries that play around with some nationalist ideologies will easily get eaten by China, Russia, the US or whatever other BRIC state that becomes the next big player.

Aus Govt Proposes changes to racial discrimination act. by Hannah Brimmlewill - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 09:29:21 EST ID:iTeksKaa No.156826 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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>The Coalition party room has backed changes to retain the offence of "intimidate" on the basis of race, but replace the words "insult", "offend" and "humiliate" with "harass".
>Section 18C was added to the Racial Discrimination Act in 1995 and makes it illegal to offend, insult, humiliate or intimidate on the basis of a person's race.

>Mr Garton Ash says most of contemporary Western debates about free speech pivot on the issues of harm and offence.
>Of course free speech does not mean unlimited speech. There should be laws against inciting violence.
>The right to offend, in a civil society, should also mean the exercise of good taste and judgment.
>But libertarians say no-one should be free from offence and that government has no place regulating it.
1 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Samuel Neshlit - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 10:49:55 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.156828 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Australia is already a retarded fundamentalist Christian shit country, so some more thoughtcrime laws won't hurt it that much.

Can't even play some decent violent videogames, or watch some good old videonasties. Fuck those Christian cunts.
Isabella Fimmleson - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 14:19:02 EST ID:8uzKCj4/ No.156837 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Harassment is pretty fucked up but making "offending" people illegal is impossible. It's thoughtcrime where you get punished for what someone else thinks.

I'm someone who believes absolute freedom cannot exist. Freedom is a balance between everyone's interests and everyone has to give up a little freedom to not completely trample the freedoms of others. There's is definitely a maximum freedom and while that's probably impossible to even know let alone create, you can aim for it. This is going in the wrong direction.

Insulting someone is going out to offend them. Offense however is created at the other end. It is always someone's fault if they go out and insult someone deliberately, if someone is offended often it's not their fault but sometimes it is. And it's not just liberals, it's anyone who is obsessed with an agenda and looking for things to get upset at.

To me harassment and humiliate is less of a deal. Harassment is not cool and proper harassment is usually illegal anyway. The issue is that people can get shitty with the definition but that's to do with the culture and not the words in the law.
Archie Drinderlock - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 15:58:40 EST ID:NSHJykeG No.156840 Ignore Report Quick Reply
that's why this law is good right? Because it removes the word offend from the act and replaces it with harass, which is more tangible and less about how the person on the receiving end 'feels' so people can't get in trouble for some law with a murky definition. I've got to admit here though I'm white af.
Isabella Fimmleson - Tue, 21 Mar 2017 16:36:38 EST ID:8uzKCj4/ No.156841 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I don't know, OP fucked up his copy pasta. Or the article is awfully edited.

I assumed insult was becoming offend and humiliate was becoming harass. Though only after re reading it because at first I read it the same way but then thought maybe he's missing a comma or something.

Now I don't know any more. I am so fucking confused.
Barnaby Shakewell - Wed, 22 Mar 2017 12:50:35 EST ID:AYftAmDA No.156868 Ignore Report Quick Reply
No I'm pretty sure insult humiliate and offend are being taken out and harass is being put in their place.

To that end I don't know why anybody would be upset because that's a step in the right direction

Local News by Molly Benninggold - Mon, 20 Mar 2017 15:24:37 EST ID:DPNKRzl5 No.156805 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Good evening everyone and welcome to the news...
Weather on the 1's with Radar-o-matic 5000.
Molly Benninggold - Mon, 20 Mar 2017 15:29:18 EST ID:DPNKRzl5 No.156806 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>Teen dies from unlicensed silicone injections

A 42-year-old Salisbury woman is charged with second-degree murder after she allegedly gave unlicensed silicone injections

Symone Jones, 19, received non-medical-grade silicone injections from Kavonceya Iman Cornelius, 42.

Jones went back after receiving the injections and died Jan. 12 as a result of the procedure, authorities said.

01110010101010110110 by Esther Pickwell - Fri, 10 Mar 2017 19:59:50 EST ID:lHNg+bDS No.156585 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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By the year 2020, you won't need a keyboard and mouse to control your computer, say Intel researchers. Instead, users will open documents and surf the web using nothing more than their brain waves.

Scientists at Intel's research lab in Pittsburgh are working to find ways to read and harness human brain waves so they can be used to operate computers, television sets and cell phones. The brain waves would be harnessed with Intel-developed sensors implanted in people's brains.

The scientists say the plan is not a scene from a sci-fi movie, Big Brother won't be planting chips in your brain against your will. Researchers expect that consumers will want the freedom they will gain by using the implant.

"I think human beings are remarkable adaptive," said Andrew Chien, vice president of research and director of future technologies research at Intel Labs. "If you told people 20 years ago that they would be carrying computers all the time, they would have said, 'I don't want that. I don't need that.' Now you can't get them to stop. There are a lot of things that have to be done first but I think [implanting chips into human brains] is well within the scope of possibility."

Intel research scientist Dean Pomerleau said that users will soon tire of depending on a computer interface, and having to fish a device out of their pocket or bag to access it. He also predicted that users will tire of having to manipulate an interface with their fingers.

Instead, they'll simply manipulate their various devices with their brains.
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Jarvis Bundale - Thu, 16 Mar 2017 19:15:51 EST ID:1fIHantD No.156730 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Yes, Charles. The magic of science.
Charlotte Turveyforth - Thu, 16 Mar 2017 19:36:17 EST ID:okcxXpDl No.156731 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>You cannot crack quantum encryption
I meant all current encryption we have. It's not like everyone is going to immediately going to click over everything at the same time. One would be able to crack anything gathered prior to the switch to quantum encryption. E.g. don't you think that the CIA's emails from the day before are just as secret?
Jack Pickson - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 12:11:31 EST ID:z2VH2Cpo No.156780 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Alice Bliblingridge - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 15:30:46 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.156783 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Damn right. Mankind cannot play god.
Nicholas Chuffingdock - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 18:58:20 EST ID:8Uv0PCgq No.156787 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Pittsburgh, PA. Changing the world yet again

DT: "Obama spied on me" by Fuck Mollyshit - Sat, 04 Mar 2017 08:22:08 EST ID:iTeksKaa No.156420 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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According to President Donald Trump, President Obama spied on his office during the election campaign. Donald trump asks what the ethics are and should presidents be able to spy on presidential candidates during an election?

>There was no information provided to substantiate Mr Trump's claims, and it was not clear on what he was basing them — although yesterday far right-wing news outlet Breitbart published an article claiming Mr Obama eavesdropped on the Trump campaign.

So there is that too.
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Thomas Grandshit - Sat, 18 Mar 2017 11:56:03 EST ID:EjFN0ri2 No.156757 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That's right, I have no illusions of privacy in place like the Internet, any more than when I step out my front door. Tea party has nothing to do with it. You need to understand that the regulated state of the Internet isn't private either. Would you expect your conversations, identity, and whereabouts to be private if you were in the middle of a crowded city square, or football stadium? Why in the world would anyone think that the Internet (a public space that stretches across every corner of the globe) is any different?
Molly Chungerforth - Sat, 18 Mar 2017 12:45:05 EST ID:NuDb/mEX No.156759 Ignore Report Quick Reply

because most people are very stupid
Fanny Wengermick - Sat, 18 Mar 2017 20:36:55 EST ID:B7EBVJHu No.156768 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>You need to understand that the regulated state of the Internet isn't private either.
It can be if said regulations enforce net neutrality.
Emails and other non-public messages should have an expectation of privacy as mail, phone calls, or any other form of private communication.

A regulated internet would stop the government from spying on you by stopping ISPs from spying on you.
Barnaby Murddale - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 00:53:18 EST ID:EjFN0ri2 No.156773 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Net neutrality has nothing to do with your identity and privacy on the internet.

And your phone calls are no more private than email. Your only hope for privacy on any network that connects to anything outside of your private property is an unhackable form of end-to-end encryption that you can place all of your trust in. Good luck finding that.
Polly Honeyway - Sun, 19 Mar 2017 03:15:05 EST ID:+5q0zMgm No.156774 Ignore Report Quick Reply
it wasn't co-opted, it was created by those people. Mercer being one of the main ones, who is also basically the brain/brawn/connections behind Breitbart, Bannon, and Trump's win. Mercer and his money/connects/analytical agencies were behind Cruz until he was taken out, then they put their money behind Trump.

Btw, I'm not liberal, I'm kinda conservative, but I don't really like either party. I'm very discerning about any news that I'll read that has any kind of slant, I'm turned off right away when I notice it. But this source is actually really good, doesn't have any corporate sponsors, etc.

This is a piece they did on how Trump won, and the people behind his campaign that gave him the victory. Same people behind the failed tea party movement.

Guy who beheaded dude on a greyhound bus set free by Beatrice Crinderdale - Fri, 17 Mar 2017 03:26:19 EST ID:TsUH27hq No.156743 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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So, you can cut someones head off with a knife and eat it and only get 9 years of prison time in Canada?

I remember reading about this story and thinking it was the most fucked up thing ever.

Even if he's mentally ill, 9 years is enough for rehabilitation and complete freedom with zero supervision?
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Ebenezer Messledire - Fri, 17 Mar 2017 09:57:32 EST ID:NSHJykeG No.156746 Ignore Report Quick Reply
nah but ur country is canada lmao.
Edwin Clingercocke - Fri, 17 Mar 2017 10:03:54 EST ID:cbhMfSls No.156748 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Would you look at that. The the future immigrant cunts start bringing up old news now to cook their jenk.

Fuck off and kill yourself, you'll never beat the 100% quality of pure 420chan jenk.
Barnaby Publingstock - Fri, 17 Mar 2017 12:22:05 EST ID:Stwd8x7y No.156750 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Martha Blurringbadge - Sat, 18 Mar 2017 19:25:53 EST ID:i8hXtVmu No.156764 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Barrack isnt in the white house anymore stallion.
David Mucklespear - Sat, 18 Mar 2017 19:28:12 EST ID:LfViSVI4 No.156765 Ignore Report Quick Reply
barrack isnt orange you colorblind illiterate

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