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420chan is Getting Overhauled - Changelog/Bug Report/Request Thread (Updated March 22)
Crazy Theory - This is the place right? by Clara Bingerforth - Tue, 04 Dec 2018 00:20:28 EST ID:56xgy7Hr No.89029 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hey guys

I'm browsing youtube and lately I've been seeing more and more suggested videos and ads that are political in some way. From straight up political ads (during election season understandably) to all these stupid idiots star wars videos about SJW moments and leftist this and that. I turn off all suggested advertising and generally have my settings to keep my shit private as much as I can. I know all these big tech companies are using AI in their marketing and advertising research and so on, are AI already trying to brew a war? Of course it could be the people in power using all this media for these reasons (already my theory) but what if it's not even their intention, the AI they're using has already developed it's own idea of how it can take over (with their help)? I'm crazy and I'm not putting much thought into this post, but I think it belongs here as I hope it can spark discussion.

Is AI already trying to sow the seeds of war?
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Fuck Pollyset - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 18:29:54 EST ID:ZcKMNawS No.89098 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Yeah and it makes life in general seem tougher than it actually is. They also feed in social morality into the "news" with puff pieces.

The astounding coverage of politics makes it seem like not anybody can be a politician. We live in a democracy we need to break out of this idea that the only people who can become politicans are businessmen, bankers and lawyers.
Molly Wunkinnid - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 01:09:55 EST ID:l258lbxy No.89112 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Tell me more, wizard.
Angus Cunnermotch - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 21:10:58 EST ID:L/ue6Tjr No.89126 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That is not A Wizard, that is A Michael #tripfag#

the chinese democracy of Tim Allen movies by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:49:10 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89100 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Eight years have passed since Scott Calvin took on the mantle of Santa Claus and became subject to The Santa Clause. Now he has become a great Santa at the North Pole, until Head Elf Bernard and Curtis, the Keeper of the Handbook of Christmas break the news that there is another clause – the "Mrs. Clause".
Scott is now pressed to get married before the next Christmas Eve, or the clause will be broken and he will stop being Santa forever. At the same time, Abby the Elf delivers news that is more distressing: Scott's own son Charlie is on the naughty list. Scott must return to his home to search for a wife and set things right with Charlie. He brings this up when visited by the Council of Legendary Figures consisting of Mother Nature, Father Time, Cupid, the Easter Bunny, the Tooth Fairy, and the Sandman. To cover for Santa's prolonged absence, Curtis helps Santa create a life-size toy replica of Santa, much to Bernard's horror.
Because of the impending end of his contract, Scott undergoes a "de-Santafication process" that gradually turns him back into Scott Calvin. He has a limited amount of magic to help him. Scott returns home to his ex-wife Laura, her husband Neil, their six-year-old daughter Lucy, and Charlie, who Scott realizes has been vandalizing his school to get attention. He and Charlie both face the ire of the school principal Carol Newman when Charlie defaces the lockers.
At the North Pole, Toy Santa follows the rulebook too literally and begins to think that everyone in the world is naughty because of their small mistakes. As a result, Toy Santa takes over the North Pole using giant toy soldiers which he made himself and places Bernard under house arrest. He then unveils his plan to the elves to give lumps of coal to the world.
After a few failed dates, Scott finds himself falling for Carol. He accompanies her in a horse-drawn sleigh to the faculty Christmas party, during which she confesses that she used to believe in Santa as a child, until she was forced to stop doing so by her parents after fighting with children who told her that Santa is not real. Using a little of his Christmas magic, Scott enlivens the otherwise dull party by presenting everyone with t…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:07:56 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89124 Ignore Report Quick Reply
never again
John Dattingstedge - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 16:35:46 EST ID:nqIlfDD2 No.89125 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Thank you for your hard work. I really appreciate you blowing the lid off of T.A.

More people need to know all these threads

some events echo through eternity by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:21:33 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89110 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Plot details and storylines[edit]
Taylor family[edit]
The series centers on the Taylor family, which consists of Tim (Tim Allen), his wife Jill (Patricia Richardson) and their three children: the oldest child, Brad (Zachery Ty Bryan), the middle child, Randy (Jonathan Taylor Thomas) and youngest child, Mark (Taran Noah Smith). The Taylors live in suburban Detroit, and have a neighbor named Wilson (Earl Hindman) who is often the go-to guy for solving the Taylors' problems.
Tim is a stereotypical American male, who loves power tools, cars, and sports. In particular, he is an avid fan of local Detroit teams. In numerous instances, Tim wears Lions, Pistons, Red Wings, and Tigers clothing, and many plots revolve around the teams. He is a former salesman for the fictional Binford Tool company, and is very much a cocky, overambitious, accident-prone know-it-all. Witty but flippant, Tim jokes around a lot, even at inappropriate times, much to the dismay of his wife. However, Tim can sometimes be serious when necessary. Jill, Tim's wife, is loving and sophisticated, but not exempt from dumb moves herself. In later seasons she returns to college to study psychology. Family life is boisterous for the Taylors with the two oldest children, Brad and Randy, tormenting the much younger Mark, all while continually testing and pestering each other. Such play happened especially throughout the first three seasons, and was revisited only occasionally until Jonathan Taylor Thomas left at the beginning of the eighth season. During the show's final season, Brad and Mark became much closer due to Randy's absence.
Brad, popular and athletic, was often the moving factor, who engaged before thinking, a tendency which regularly landed him in trouble. Randy, a year younger, was the comedian of the pack, known for his quick-thinking, wisecracks, and smart mouth. He had more common sense than Brad but was not immune to trouble. Mark was somewhat of a mama's boy, though later in the series (in the seventh season) he grew into a teenage outcast who dressed in black clothing. Meanwhile, Brad became interested in cars like his father and took up soccer. Randy joined the school drama club, and later the school newspaper;…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:07:16 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89123 Ignore Report Quick Reply

this was a bigger twist than M Night could have pulled by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:51:26 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89101 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Scott Calvin (Tim Allen), a successful toy salesman, prepares to spend Christmas Eve with his son Charlie (Eric Lloyd). Scott convinces Charlie that Santa Claus is real, despite not believing himself. Scott's ex-wife, Laura (Wendy Crewson) and her psychiatrist husband Dr. Neil Miller (Judge Reinhold) both stopped believing in Santa at a young age and feel that Charlie needs to face reality. After Scott reads the The Night Before Christmas to Charlie and tucks him into bed, Santa's sleigh lands on their roof and wakes Charlie. Charlie wakes up Scott, who hears Santa's footsteps on the roof and assumes that it is an intruder.
Rushing outside, Scott startles Santa, causing him to lose his balance and fall off the roof. Scott finds a card in the pocket of Santa's suit that states "If something should happen to me, put on my suit, the Reindeer will know what to do," after which Santa vanishes. Charlie climbs onto the roof via a ladder which had magically appeared, and finds Santa's sleigh and reindeer. Scott follows him into the sleigh, which flies off to continue delivering presents. Persuaded by Charlie, Scott puts on the Santa suit and delivers a few gifts before the reindeer take them to the North Pole. Once they arrive, Bernard (David Krumholtz), the head elf, explains to Scott that because he put on the suit, he is subjected to a legal technicality known as "The Santa Clause", meaning that he has agreed to accept all of Santa's duties and responsibilities, and has been given eleven months to get his affairs in order before reporting back to the North Pole on Thanksgiving. Overwhelmed, Scott changes into pajamas and falls asleep. The next morning, he wakes up in his own bed, causing him to believe that it was all a dream, until Charlie discovers that Scott is still wearing the pajamas from the North Pole. When Charlie proudly tells his class that his father is Santa, Laura, Neil, and the school principal ask Scott, whom they all believe is responsible, to tell Charlie that it was just a dream. Not wanting to break Charlie's heart, Scott instead convinces Charlie to keep their trip to the North Pole to themselves, which Charlie agrees.
Over the course of the fo…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:06:42 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89122 Ignore Report Quick Reply
dat cover art thou

um i didn't even know what to make of this one Tim, ya let us down Tim by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:17:59 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89109 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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A young man (Luke Grimes) seeks out a father (Tim Allen) he has never met and ends up barricaded in a liquor store with five other people on Christmas Eve.

John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:06:09 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89121 Ignore Report Quick Reply
he mad me sad, he should be the star

I read on Aol back in the day that will shatner hated this shit by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:08:02 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89106 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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The cast members of the canceled space-adventure television series Galaxy Quest spend most of their days attending fan conventions and promotional stunts. Though the series' former lead star Jason Nesmith thrives on the attention, the other cast members Gwen DeMarco, Alexander Dane, Fred Kwan and Tommy Webber resent Nesmith's irresponsible, self-serving attitude.
During a convention, Nesmith is approached by a group calling themselves Thermians, led by Mathesar, who request his help; believing this to be for a promotional appearance, he agrees to be picked up the next morning. Nesmith is unaware that the Thermians are really aliens using human holographic disguises. Nesmith is hung over when he is picked up, and falls asleep as they take him through space to an actual functional version of the NSEA Protector, the starship from Galaxy Quest. Still unaware of his situation, Nesmith proceeds to give orders as captain, directing them to attack General Sarris who seeks to eliminate the Thermians. Only when Nesmith is transported back to Earth does he realize that the ship is real.
Nesmith eagerly explains the events of the previous day to his cast members, but they consider it part of his drunken ramblings. When Laliari, another Thermian, appears and requests Nesmith's help further, he convinces the cast, including Guy Fleegman, who appeared as a redshirt character in an episode, to join him. Once aboard the Protector, they are astonished by the ship, and have trouble with the controls, as the Thermians built the ship exactly to the show's specifications but do not know how to operate it. When Sarris attacks again, the actors evade him by driving the Protector through the Tothian Minefield, taking heavy damage and disabling their Beryllium Sphere.
The humans take a shuttle to a nearby planet to obtain a new beryllium sphere, narrowly escaping its hostile native lifeforms. Upon returning to the ship, they find that Sarris has taken over the Protector. Sarris discovers that the Thermians, having no understanding of the concept of fiction, interpreted Galaxy Quest as a documentary, and Nesmith is forced to explain to a devastated Mathesar that they are actors and the show is not real. Sarris has t…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:05:27 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89120 Ignore Report Quick Reply

truly this was the citizen kane of Tim Allen movies by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:55:45 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89102 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Michael Cromwell (Tim Allen) is a self-absorbed, successful commodities broker living in New York City. Wanting to marry his new fiancée Charlotte (Lolita Davidovich), he needs to obtain a final divorce from his first wife Patricia (JoBeth Williams) who left him some years earlier. Patricia now lives with a semi-Westernised tribe in Canaima National Park, Venezuela. Michael travels there to get her signature on divorce papers, but upon arriving, discovers that he has a 13-year-old son named Mimi-Siku (Sam Huntington).
Michael attempts to bond with Mimi-Siku in his brief stay with the tribe and promises to take him to New York "when he is a man." Michael is also given a new name, Baboon, as is a custom in the tribe. That night, Mimi-Siku undergoes the traditional rite of passage of his tribe, who then considers him to be a man. The tribal elder gives Mimi a special task: to become a tribal leader one day, Mimi must bring fire from the Statue of Liberty and he looks forward to traveling with his father. Against his own protests, Michael brings Mimi-Siku to New York with him. Michael works as a trader at the World Trade Center in building 7.
Michael's fiancée, Charlotte, is less than pleased about the unexpected visitor in a loin cloth outfit, who tries to urinate in front of her at a fake tree (as is usual in his tribe), suggests eating her cat, and Maitika, his enormous pet tarantula escapes from his box and into her apartment. Mimi-Siku wears traditional dress during much of his stay in New York. As Michael attempts to adapt Mimi-Siku to city life, cross-cultural misunderstandings occur when Mimi-Siku reverts to customs considered acceptable by his tribe. On climbing the Statue of Liberty to reach the flame, Mimi-Siku is disappointed when he sees that the fire is not real.
While staying at the home of Michael's partner Richard Kempster (Martin Short), Mimi-Siku falls in love with Richard's daughter Karen (Leelee Sobieski). He paints her face and gives her a new name, Ukume, as is the custom in his tribe. Richard resents Mimi's presence in his home due to his influence over Karen and because he cooked and ate his valuable, prize-winning Poecilia latipinna fish. Richard then freaks…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:04:49 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89119 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>89102what a film

a dark turn to shame, folly or fortune? by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:59:39 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89104 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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After Riverside, Illinois couple Luther (Tim Allen) and Nora Krank (Jamie Lee Curtis) see their daughter, Blair (Julie Gonzalo), depart for a Peace Corps assignment in Peru on the Sunday following Thanksgiving, empty nest syndrome sets in. Luther calculates the couple spent $6,132 during the previous year's holiday season and, not looking forward to celebrating Christmas without their daughter, he suggests they invest the money usually spent on decorations, gifts, and entertainment and treat themselves to a ten-day Caribbean cruise instead. Skeptical at first, Nora finally agrees under the condition that they still give a donation to the church and Children's Hospital. Luther tries to refuse but finally agrees and they begin planning the trip.
The Kranks are amazed to discover they are considered pariahs as a result of their decision. Luther's co-workers think he has become Ebenezer Scrooge when he gives all his employees letters that state about his Christmas boycott, local stationer Aubie is distressed to lose the couple's order for their engraved greeting cards and Christmas Eve party invitations, the Boy Scout troop is upset and angered when the Kranks refuse to purchase one of their Christmas trees to help the scouts make enough money for a camporee, and the police are stunned to discover they won't be buying this year's calendar from them. Most vocal in their objections are neighbors Vic Frohmeyer (Dan Aykroyd) and Walt Scheel (M. Emmet Walsh). Vic, who's the unelected leader of the street, organizes a campaign to force the Kranks to decorate their home so Hemlock Street won't lose the coveted award for best decorations. Vic has political and bureaucratic connections in Chicago. Walt doesn't seem to like Luther, so his efforts are primarily personal. However, it is revealed that Walt's wife Bev is suffering from cancer, perhaps dampening his holiday spirits. Children picket, led by Vic's son Spike (Erik Per Sullivan), neighbors constantly call, and Christmas carolers try to revive the Kranks' holiday spirit by singing on their lawn, which Luther stops by freezing his front lawn. Even the newspaper gets into the act by publishing a front page story complete…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:03:42 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89118 Ignore Report Quick Reply
what mixed emotions

the star of the show himself, he needs his own TimAllenopedia by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:04:50 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89105 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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They could at least have a better picture but all Allen is good Allen
John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:03:07 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89117 Ignore Report Quick Reply
needs a new picture

a dark stain on our history by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:14:23 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89108 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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After ten years of marriage, New York City millionaire socialite couple Brad (Allen) and Caroline Sexton (Alley) are miserable and have decided to call it quits. Their marital problems come to a head earlier that evening when Brad turns their 10th anniversary party into a real estate development pitch for a theme park he calls "The Holy Land", modeled after Biblical lore. The pitch turns disastrous when one of the display's special effects catches a guest's (who happens to be a federal judge) dress on fire.
At the same time, Brad's accountant, Bob Lachman (Wayne Knight), is stealing the Sextons' millions through mismanagement and filing false tax returns. His money manipulation has caught the attention of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS), and field agent Frank Hall (Miguel A. Núñez Jr.), demands to meet Bob and Brad the following morning to bring the obligations up to date and settle the missing $5,000,000.
Bob arrives at the office early the following morning with a file box (likely the incriminating paperwork that could land him in jail), but leaves before Brad arrives. Though he doesn't get out in time, he manages to finally evade Brad and Hall, who has just shown up.
Hearing a hint from Bob that the Sextons could be fleeing (Brad told him about the Sextons' impending divorce), Hall orders the freezing of all their assets. Brad is unable to access his money through an ATM and Caroline has her credit card destroyed at her table as she's having lunch with some friends. Brad is then informed that his accounts have been frozen, but the bank teller refuses to tell him why. At first he thinks Caroline is responsible, until he gets Bob on the phone, who tells him that he himself is the cause of their newfound problems as he's headed for the airport.
Gung-ho IRS Inspector Derek Lester (Larry Miller) joins Hall to serve the warrant and bring in the Sextons. As Brad exits the bank (trying to chase down his Jaguar XK8 being towed), Hall and Lester surround him at a bull statue on Wall Street. Brad takes out his new satellite phone to answer a call, but the trigger-happy Lester mistakes it for a gun and pulls out his own pistol, shooting it out of Brad's hand, much…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 02:00:28 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89116 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Tim Allen

a donkey kong clone? bettter than Doom, I say yes because Tim Allen by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:58:01 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89103 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Plot and gameplay[edit]
On a special broadcast of the show Tool Time, Tim prepares to unveil the new Binford ultra power tool line named after him, the Binford-Taylor Turbo Power Tool Line. He goes to retrieve them, only to discover that they are missing and a note left in their place demanding Tim to come.
The player's weapons include modified tools such as a nail gun, a blowtorch (used as a flamethrower), and a chainsaw which hurls energy waves. These weapons are used to fight dinosaurs, acid-spewing mummies, robot sentries, and other enemies. The game is broken down into four worlds of four levels, each world containing a boss level. The game had no real instruction manual explaining each of the buttons. In its place, a fake manual was used with a sticker reading "Real men don't need instructions", a message which also appears on the splash screen.
Review score
GamePro gave Home Improvement: Power Tool Pursuit! a mixed review, calling it "like Pitfall with power tools." They commented that the game plays well and is easy to pick up on, has solid graphics, and features mediocre music, and concluded that it would be fun for side-scrolling fans and enthusiasts of the TV show, but is not challenging enough for hardcore gamers.[4] Mike Weigand of Electronic Gaming Monthly called it "an intriguing action title, with some cool weapons and excellent graphics."[3]
Entertainment Weekly gave the game a C- and wrote that "So how do you think a video-game version of the top-rated sitcom should be set up? A digitized Tim Allen trading text-balloon wisecracks with his wife and three bratty kids? A role-playing adventure with a do-it-yourself theme such as Tim gathering parts for a robot that destroys the set of Roseanne? Well, here's what Absolute Entertainment devised: a side-scrolling action game, Home Improvement: Power Tool Pursuit, in which America's favorite handyman wields staple guns, picks, and jackhammers against an assortment of alien beasties. The game moves along competently enough, but there's something about watching Allen tussle with dinosaurs that makes me want to take out a tool k…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 01:58:54 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89115 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Even the greatest have a humble start by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 23:11:29 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89107 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Doug Madsen (Tim Allen), Woody Stevens (John Travolta), Bobby Davis (Martin Lawrence) and Dudley Frank (William H. Macy) are four middle-aged everymen living in a Cincinnati suburb who find themselves disillusioned with the quality of everyday life and lack of adventure. Doug is a dentist who has trouble bonding with his son Billy (Dominic Janes); Dudley is a single computer programmer who is afraid to talk to women; Bobby is a henpecked plumber whose wife has made him return to work after having taken a year off to unsuccessfully write a book; and Woody is a wealthy lawyer married to a supermodel. They find escape from their daily routines on weekends by riding motorcycles together posing as a biker gang called the "Wild Hogs".
One day, Woody finds out his wife is divorcing him thus rendering him bankrupt. He convinces his friends to go on a road trip on their bikes to California. After encountering several misadventures, they end up at a local bar, where they meet a much larger biker gang called the Del Fuegos, headed by Jack Blade (Ray Liotta). Jack calls the Wild Hogs "posers" and has his gang steal Dudley's bike after a bogus deal to exchange Dudley's bike for a new bike that is in fact used and derelict, forcing the men to leave with Dudley in a sidecar attached to Woody's bike.
Furious at their bullying of Dudley, Woody returns to the Del Fuegos bar and retrieves Dudley's bike, cuts off their bikes' fuel lines in the process and fabricates a story to the other Wild Hogs of how he "negotiated" with them to return the bike. When the Del Fuegos hear the Wild Hogs riding back past the bar, they attempt to pursue them, only for the bikes to stall. Jack inadvertently drops his lit cigarette onto the ground, igniting the fuel leaking from the bikes which then causes the bar to explode. Woody, after witnessing the explosion from afar, convinces the others to keep riding. Eventually, the Wild Hogs run out of gas and end up stranded in the desert. They eventually push their bikes to Madrid, New Mexico, where they stumble into a diner and help themselves to water and beer without paying. As a result, the townspeople first mistake them for Del Fuegos. When the Wi…
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 01:58:05 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89114 Ignore Report Quick Reply

It's a prestigious article by Shitting Clobberspear - Sun, 09 Dec 2018 22:45:56 EST ID:z7WwKEGN No.89099 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Twelve years have passed since Scott Calvin took on the mantle of Santa Claus and became subject to the Santa Clause and married Carol Newman, who has now become a teacher in the North Pole. On Christmas Eve, she tells a group of young elves them a story of her life with Scott Calvin/Santa Clause while expecting their first child. Scott invites his in-laws, Sylvia and Bud Newman, to the North Pole, along with Scott's former wife, Laura, her husband, Neil, their daughter, Lucy, and Scott's son, Charlie. Meanwhile, he is summoned to a meeting of the Council of Legendary Figures, consisting of Mother Nature, Father Time, the Easter Bunny, Cupid, the Tooth Fairy, and the Sandman, concerning the behavior of Jack Frost, who is jealous that he has no holiday or special occasion in his honor. Because he has been promoting himself during the Christmas season, Mother Nature suggests sanctions against him. When Scott says he is dealing with how to get the in-laws to come without revealing that he is Santa, Jack Frost negotiates a light sentence of community service at the North Pole, helping Scott and the elves put up various Canadian-themed paraphernalia, as Carol's parents believe Scott is a toymaker in Canada, which Scott agrees.
However, Frost's ultimate goal is to trick Santa into renouncing his position. When elf Curtis inadvertently reveals the "Escape Clause," Frost sneaks into Santa's hall of snow globes and steals one containing Scott as Santa. If Scott holds the globe and says, "I wish I'd never been Santa at all," he will go back in time and undo his career as Santa. When Lucy discovers this, Frost freezes her parents and locks her in a closet. He then orchestrates situations that make Scott think he must resign to make things better.
Frost tricks Scott into invoking the Escape Clause and both are sent to Scott's front yard in 1994, when Scott caused the original Santa to fall off of his roof and had to replace him. Frost causes the original Santa to fall off the roof and grabs Santa's coat before Scott can, making Frost the new Santa. Scott is sent back to the present day, where he has been CEO of his old company for the last 12 years and business takes …
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John Cangerbury - Mon, 10 Dec 2018 01:57:34 EST ID:U5eUuesK No.89113 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Pharma by Michael - Sat, 08 Dec 2018 22:23:05 EST ID:jHiZc2Vy No.89090 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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The companies set up shops to sell to you

So you do their research for them

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