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More adventurous than the average bear

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Friday, March 16, 2012

Another pwning forum exchange

"If they give you ruled paper, write the other way." - Juan Ramon Jiminez


Me: A: ‎Insulting people is not a good way to get them to agree with you

A: @Gabriel they're not going to listen to my argument anyway and are going to argue from their
Own prejudices and biases, So I might as well tell them what I think of them. Of you think and act like a fundamentalist cumbubble, I'll call you that.

Me: Your mother was a hamster, and your father smelled of elderberries

A: ...

Ok lets make this simple. Anyone here been raped? No. Anyone here knows anyone who's been.raped? Chances are no.
So what are you arguing from? Ignorance.
All this discussion about whether she was raped is meaningless if you keep discounting everything. You dont know if she was so no point even raising that. No ones saying anyone deserves to be raped so fouridine kpet throwing up that red herring.

So what the FUCK are you arguing about?

Seriously. What the hell are you idiots arguing about?


[In another thread]

A: *some photo with text*
"The fact that an opinion has been widely held is no evidence that it is not utterly absurd."
-- Bertrand Russell

One of my favourite philosphers.

Me: ‎"People who have been properly brought up are supposed not to insult other people" - One of your favourite philosophers

A: ‎'People should mind their own fucking business' - Me

B: Easily resolved - A is a BR fan who was not properly brought up. =D

A: I've been brought up well enough to recognise dumbfucks when I see them.

Me: ‎"When people move about, act, and transact in public arenas, they are implicitly consenting to be seen and noticed. Even philosopher Jeffrey Reiman, who favors a strong right to privacy and for whom respect for privacy is expressed as "a complex of behaviors that stretches from refraining from asking questions about what is none of one's business to refraining from looking into open windows one passes on the street" (1976, 43-44), concedes that the social demands of privacy do not include "the right never to be seen on a crowded street" (p. 44). practically speaking, it is not only implausible that one would not be noticed, but imposes an unreasonable burden on others, requiring that they actively restrain themselves by averting their gaze or not telling others what they saw... In other words, if people make no effort to cover, hide, or remove themselves or information about themselves from public view, if they willingly yield information into the public domain, if they let the proverbial "cat out of the bag," it is unreasonable for them later to "get it back" or suppress it"

--- Privacy in Context: Technology, Policy, and the Integrity of Social Life / Helen Fay Nissenbaum
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