Was hoping someone had said this. But I believe Arthur's battle cry was repeated: "Not in the face! Not in the face!"
The day I knew this was inevitable was the day I saw "Made in China" written in Spanish on something from a US company. (Yeah - I could have looked up "Made in China" and put it on here in Spanish, but I don't really care.)
What on Earth does the Federal Reserve have to do with any of this?
In this case I think "The Fed" is short for "The Federales - you know - the mounted police?"
So I guess we agree on the fact that there are atheist zealots.
But we disagree on whether or not atheism is a faith.
I can go with that.
So my original comment was: "False. Every "faith" will eventually have it's zealots. Even if that "faith" is atheism."
And if I change that to: "False. Every set of beliefs (or "everything" or "anything" will eventually have it's zealots. Even if that set of beliefs is athiesm." You'd agree?
What do you mean by "holy book" - is that based on a belief that every zealot has, at their disposal, some written manual on which to base their zealotry?
False. Every "faith" will eventually have it's zealots. Even if that "faith" is athiesm.
To me this sounds like some guys thinking "Hey - that Mt. Gox Guy set up an exchange and almost got away with bajillions. I bet we can do the same thing without his mistakes..."
Or - they are dumb enough to want to become a Big Fish in a Small Pond with Poisoned Waters.
(I'm sure there's some Poison/Poisson joke in there somewhere)
You've got questions, We've got acne.
I used to love watching Trans Fats on Wide World of Sports when I was a kid. He was awesome.
I loved Myst and I loved Riven.
I'm in, too. I loved Myst. But I never could love Riven. IIRC it was 5 CDs. The first time I tried to play it I kept clicking something wrong and then riding the stupid rail from one CD to another and then back over and over. I felt more like a DJ than a gamer and finally gave up.
Too late to fix it - but I just realized this was Bureaucracy and not Hitchhiker's guide.
possibly because neither Google nor walk-throughs existed back then.
Google I'll give you - but walkthroughs existed long before Myst. I remember trying to solve the Infocom "Hitchhikers Guide" game with a friend at work during a slow month (loved getting paid for that) and we got stuck. We tried kicking the door, picking the lock, opening the door using everything we could on the door, all to no avail. We went down to the "Computerland" store and asked them if they knew what to do. They pulled out a 5.25" floppy disk, put it in one of their IBM PCs and printed a complete walkthrough on an Epson MX-80 for us.
Who would have thought we should KNOCK on the door.
That was 1989 I think.