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Comments

  • lanismycousin

    lanismycousin

    March 10, 2015, 2:41 pm

    I would agree with this, all of the Mormon girls I ever ever been with were very repressed in public. The first was my neighbor. Started out by her inviting me and some other people to her house for a neighborhood potluck thing. (she lived with her parents) we grew to be close then she would drop little hints that sue wanted me. Rubbing my arm/back/etc. When I finnaly got that she wanted sexing was when shecame over to my house with no panties and a shorter skirt than I had ever seen on her ( she always wore the ankle lenght dresses or pants with very modest full lenght tops. ) we got in on pretty much every day after that and did everything possible sexually, turned her on to other girls, got her on birth control, then sadly she moved with her family to Bolivia for some missionary work or something . If she wouldn't have I might have ended up with her because she as th complete package ; beautiful amazing body, freak in bed, smart , did I mention hot? Way out of my leauge honestly but I think one of the things that attracted me to her was the mystery and tabooness of our relationship. She had never dated anyone before me, and never had a non white/lds friend

    Reply

  • gijyun

    gijyun

    March 10, 2015, 9:01 am

    I was an Archery Wench. I'd stand around in rope sandals and wet hay yelling at the drunk redneck passers-by to buy a bundle (a dozen) of arrows for $2. After we'd gone through the lot of arrows, the wenches had to go pick them out of the haystacks while the drunk rednecks shouted cat calls at us.

    One particularly perceptive group of drunk redneck was keen enough to observe that if we had to reach up really high, our bosoms had a higher chance of popping out of our bodices, so they bought about 10 bundles between the three of them and just shot them all up into the haystacks about 9 feet up, and heckled us the entire time we pulled the arrows out.

    After this round, we started gypping their bundles by about half, and they were too drunk to notice. We didn't make their change right, and probably got about $50 cash off of them without them even noticing. One caught on, and started getting testy about it - my manager, who was a nice guy, had seen what was going on and decided to jump in at this point.

    He told the jerks they had to leave the park. They asked why they were being asked to leave. My manager said because one of them had a rat on their shirt (the fucker was wearing a Mickey Mouse t-shirt), and rats carry the plague, and we had to take precautions to keep the community safe.

    They were too drunk (or too perplexed) to argue with him, and they left.

    I walked with an extra $75 that day. That was the only summer I worked there.

    Reply

  • savoir_fate

    savoir_fate

    March 11, 2015, 2:19 am

    Sounds like your students were lucky to have you.

    I know two teachers..both started out in inner city schools. They were both, initially, enthusiastic about making a difference, and trying to 'reach' their student. I think that there is a perception that the inner city schools are like hollywood movie stereotypes, where the students are just a little misguided and just need someone who cares.

    Of my two acquainances, One has already left the environment in complete disillusionment, and moved to a suburban district (and is much more satisfied). The other is still in the city; however, she is changed (for the worse) by her experiences.

    The city teachers union pays pretty well, and the benefits are excellent. The health care plan even includes cosmetic surgery...

    Reply

  • threwitaway

    threwitaway

    March 10, 2015, 5:17 pm

    > What does your wife/S.O. think?

    don't have one

    > Do your parents know?

    nope

    > Have you thought about developing hands-off systems that trade while you are elsewhere / at the day-job?

    no, that would probably be tempting disaster, not to mention distract me quite heavily from work.

    > One of my side projects is a genetics programing tool that also output to EasyLanguage code, so it can be run under TradeStation.

    There is a lot I want to add to it, but I'm letting it trade some. I'm ahead ~$25 today (it made 62.5, then lost 50.0, and is still in a small winning trade).

    I will admit, this type of work is fun, as long as you don't let it start to control you. automation is the way to go.

    Reply

  • savagecat

    savagecat

    March 11, 2015, 9:36 am

    Myth 1. Software is expensive because there are huge overhead costs associated with software development.

    Reality: Developers typically use either their own equipment, or older corporate equipment. It is not uncommon to do development on equipments that's eight or nine years old.

    Myth 2. Software is expensive because there are a lot of research going into it.

    Reality: Research isn't billable.

    Myth 3. Software is expensive because the product owners don't know what they want.

    Reality: This is what requirements and a product spec are for.

    Myth 4: Software is expensive because it is customized only for you.

    Reality: Because Microsoft made Windows just for you.

    Reply

  • neuromonkey

    neuromonkey

    March 10, 2015, 12:35 pm

    Ms DiManno,

    I am struggling to remain civil as I write this. Your reporting of David Dewees' suicide moved me to rage and disgust. Your callous disregard for the facts and likely facts of the situation are horrifyingly evasive and self-serving.

    It is very possible that Mr. Dewees would not have killed himself had your paper not incorrectly branded him as having sexually assaulting two boys. The man had not yet been tried. No evidence had yet been brought against him. He was obviously a ruined man, and yet you found it necessary to insult, offend and soil what remained of his reputation.

    I find your article so nauseating and reprehensible that I cannot even bring myself to say anything further on the subject.

    You owe a great many people a great many apologies. Please re-read your own article. I cannot imagine that any thinking, rational person could find it even remotely acceptable.

    Reply

  • PerspectiveX

    PerspectiveX

    March 11, 2015, 8:47 am

    You could probably find a comment on Digg from a couple years ago lamenting how Digg was turning into youtube... and now Reddit is turning into digg... it is all about number of visitors. The lowest common denominator sinks increasingly lower as more and more people come here.

    Reddit, as you might have known it, is gone. I still prefer today's reddit over today's Digg.. but it is only a matter of time before the comments and content inch closer and closer to the youtubes.

    *edit: .. and your topic is redundant.*

    Reply

  • kleinbl00

    kleinbl00

    March 10, 2015, 11:22 am

    I have *No Idea* where you got the idea that the various and sundry forms of prosecution your gender suffers from were leveed upon yours by mine. For starters, the makeup, the hair, the shoes, the skirt? You wear those to impress other girls, not guys. Or at least, you should be. Because honestly? We just don't focus that much on the details. How often do you find men reading fashion magazines? *Maxim* and the like are as crude as they are because men are as crudely simple as they appear. The subtlety and nuance advocated by *Cosmo* and other such fluff generally serves to confuse and annoy the average male.

    For another thing, you can worry about your reputation at the workplace. We get to worry about lawsuits and sensitivity training. Yeah, you can get in trouble for being flirty at the office, but if we read your signals wrong, we're going to lose our job.

    We won't even get into the likelihood that the kids are going to go to dad in a divorce settlement.

    Finally, from a basic and primal standpoint, penis size and penis performance are primary male dominance characteristics, like tails on peacocks or antlers on elk. Except if we show anyone else our peacock tail we're a sex offender and if we bash our antlers together we're indisputably gay and decidedly un-masculine. For all the grief women give about how simple it is to be a man, consider what it's like when the primary yardstick for determining societal pecking order and dominance is a part of the body that must not only never be shown, it must never even be mentioned in polite company.

    Discussions such as this always pop up when people lose their empathy and focus on their own difficulties with no consideration for the others around them. The original Craigslist post was from a woman looking for no attachments who, despite 268 opportunities to the contrary, managed to find the one guy who was looking for a date. The post linked was from a guy who fears women, clearly has little opportunity to interact with them at an intimate level, and the Craigslist post pushed his buttons. This whole discussion is going to be about whether or not one should pick sides when two social retards draw their round-nose scissors and engage in a drooling, metaphorical cage match over which one of them slurs their speech more.

    * * *

    Also,

    >I wish I could put people like that in a female body for a while

    And there's the rub. You could PM Locutor *right now* and have him in a female body within hours - something that, clearly, he has a great deal of difficulty accomplishing on his own. But you won't - you're speaking metaphorically (as a woman) and I'm speaking euphemistically (as a man) - the difference being it's an empty metaphor for women and a loaded euphemism for men. And you wonder why this discussion invariably frustrates both sides. But sometimes, the world is better served by *not* writing *Ziiing!* even if it is, in fact, easier to joke about this stuff.

    Reply

  • cuppycakeofpain

    cuppycakeofpain

    March 10, 2015, 10:37 pm

    I worked at a temp service the summer after my first year of college. Most of the work was physical, which kind of sucked because I'm not a physical person. I did a large variety of things: one week I worked for a roofer, installing steel roofing stuff (you can tell it was pretty menial work because I didn't learn any of the terms), another I worked digging trenches and dismantling old sheds, and for a couple of weeks I worked in a lumber mill, lifting boards from palettes onto a machine that would paint them.

    The work wasn't terrible, just boring and tiring. I'd come home exhausted most days, and I really didn't have enough energy to have much fun that summer. It wasn't a total loss because I learned a lot and it was an 'experience.' Also, it got me into the best shape I'd ever been in. Plus I met some interesting people I probably would never have interacted with before. It really helps me appreciate how good I have it now, writing code all day.

    Reply

  • dbzer0

    dbzer0

    March 11, 2015, 1:18 am

    >but to tell you that those errors are there. No, the discrediting is a whole different part.

    If there are errors, you are welcome to point them out when I make them. But of course you haven't, it's easier to make vacuous accusations instead.

    >It occurs first as a change in ideology, and second as a change in structure. There is nothing nonsensical about it.

    There is something nonsensical in that you talk rhetorically and without any historical understanding. *How* does the change in ideology happen when the majority of people refute your arguments and the AnCap movement is the most marginal of all? *How* does a change in ideology become a change in structure? By itself? Magically transform?

    >if capitalism without centralized means of control cannot initiate violence against its customers after a certain threshold of competition is reached?

    Think about what you're saying please. **The state will not disappear overnight** I don't know how many times I've told you that already. Get out of fantasy lands and utopian dreams already. Since the current capitalists *benefit* from the existence of a state **how are you going to make them stop supporting it long enough to dismantle it?** It is therefore necessary to dismantle both the state AND capitalism because one will retain the other. Once they are both abolished, you're welcome to try to setup your AnCap paradise if you can but before that, it's absurd to assume that the state will just go away.

    >The ideological change itself is accomplished over the internet (and anonymity onion webs like i2p, tor, etc.) - the first truly uninhibited means of informations society has seen. It is not only the best solution, but inevitable.

    Aahahahaa. Of all the plans I've heard "do nothing" is not only the most hilarious but also the most common among the wishful AnCaps. But of course, that's the AnCap general plan in most occasions. You guys are really all talk and no action.

    >Once violence is eradicated

    yeah yeah yeah. When pigs fly and so on...

    Reply

  • armper

    armper

    March 10, 2015, 1:47 pm

    If you're trying to find the meaning of life and to have a sense of accomplishment consider this: we came from hunter gathering societies, most if not all of our DNA is still honed in on that fact. No matter what you do, how much you study, what kind of job you get you will always have that weird feeling in the back of your head. I'd say pay attention to your health, make sure your family is taken care of and gets enough attention from you. Get some different hobbies preferrably physicaly active and social ones, and you'll be off to a good start. Hang in there in school too you'll be glad you did when you enter the workforce.

    Reply

  • epsd101

    epsd101

    March 10, 2015, 2:47 pm

    > Was she into domination before becoming employed professionally as a dominatrix? Did you know?

    She was definitely interested in the S&M scene before becoming a professional dominatrix, but was not actively participating in it. A lot of her modeling work was in the "Fetish" genre, meaning she wore a lot of leather, latex, etc... So, when the modeling jobs weren't paying the bills as well as she'd hoped, she jumped on the opportunity to become a dom. when it was offered to her.

    > Were you uncomfortable with her profession?

    Absolutely. I tried desperately to be cool with it, but no-so-deep-down it freaked me the fuck out. When she first started apprenticing, I had no clue what being a dominatrix entailed.

    Was she going to have sex with people? If not, what was she going to be doing? These, along with many other, questions started flooding my head, every day.

    Turns out, there's a lot of leeway in terms of what goes on. Some doms are just straight up hookers. Others are considered very "classy" and only go so far in terms of direct contact with the "customers." She was the "classy" type, but let's just say that she definitely touched her fair share of strangers' dicks, in on way or another...

    Reply

  • willis77

    willis77

    March 10, 2015, 9:06 pm

    > Let winners run.

    This is the most laughably impossible-to-follow maxim. You "let winners run" until... until what? Until the stock gets cut in half? Until it quadruples from where you thought it was done running? Chart reading is bullshit (and has been proven so in peer-reviewed journals). Stock tips are bullshit. Daytrading is bullshit. Post-hoc analysis is bullshit. I can come up with 100 statistical metrics that "got you out of the market in 2007". It's bullshit over-training. The same metric doesn't work for other market crashes, or significant downturns. Jim Cramer is bullshit. Cutting losses is *not* bullshit. Avoiding leverage is not bullshit. Not over trading is not bullshit. Keeping bets small is not bullshit. The rest is bullshit :)

    Reply

  • greenRiverThriller

    greenRiverThriller

    March 10, 2015, 11:43 pm

    Working at a used car lot. All of the cliches about car salesmen are true. I saw them selling cocaine out of the back office, fix up one half of a car and park it against a wall so to hide the half they didn't fix. Saw them selling a sex tape a bunch of them made when the (mostly married) men went on a trip to Mexico. Got accused of car theft when a car was stolen off of the car lot one night. Had a pervy old gay salesman say some pretty offside thing. Have heard some of the most racist things you will ever hear in any workplace, and know how they sell cars differently if its a 'Sand nigger, Chink, or one of us Arian's'... I should do an AMA.

    Reply

  • therealjerrystaute

    therealjerrystaute

    March 10, 2015, 1:42 pm

    The truth is that 99% of blogs never make enough money to break even (pay for related hosting or other costs, including minimum wage for the time you spend on it), much less turn a profit. So the odds in general are strongly against new bloggers.

    That being said, you're already ahead of the game if you have a buddy who is already financially successful with his blog-- for he can give you good tips on ramping up, as well as maybe send substantial traffic and search engine rank your way.

    It also sounds good that you plan on blogging about a specific topic, and that you're enthusiastic about that topic. Those two things in no way guarantee success, but they do increase the probability of it a little.

    Reply

  • timeshifter_

    timeshifter_

    March 11, 2015, 7:30 am

    >Shaver expressed concern that Google might even bring Chrome Frame to Firefox.

    Is Firefox's rendering engine massively broken? Does Firefox's JS engine suffer from absolutely horrid execution speed and the ability to error for no clear reason? If not, I doubt they have anything to worry about.

    There's no concern here. This is an attempt to *fix* the web, not make it more confusing. IE will still be IE, *except it'll actually work*. You can build your site using proper code, and Chrome Frame will allow it to work properly in IE.. because it already works properly in every other mainstream browser.

    Quit wasting time and breath complaining about a problem that doesn't exist. As a developer, I'm fucking *thrilled* for Chrome Frame.

    Reply

  • introspeck

    introspeck

    March 11, 2015, 5:04 am

    Had a PHB boss give me a negative review (no raise that year). When I asked why, he said "you don't have team spirit." I immediately shot back, "Wait, what about our most recent release? On time, solid, and I worked well in a 3-person **team** to get that result. Did the other two complain about me?"

    He was taken aback for a moment. Then he said "Well, you don't give the *appearance* of having team spirit." For this he zapped my raise??

    What he really meant to say was, "You can be a sarcastic motherfucker once in a while, even if you do get the work done. Too bad I had my sense of humor surgically removed shortly after I was born."

    Reply

  • Jasper1984

    Jasper1984

    March 10, 2015, 12:35 pm

    For most of those 'arrows of time', they also say it is actually another arrow of time though. Probably trying to be npov.

    How CPT can determine the arrow of time confuses me. Afaics CPT just means that if you need to 'flip' parity and charge aswel as time, i don't see the problem. If the universe were mirrored, we'd experience the same, and the same for flipping the charge. (Because both electromagnetic force and fields go linearly with charge.)

    Worded differently, the question remains which side of the CPT flip has the arrow of time 'up', doesn't it?

    Reply

  • MikeSeth

    MikeSeth

    March 11, 2015, 2:41 am

    > Don't you HATE it when people talk about peace?

    No, we don't. It's just that when you and I say peace we mean two entirely different things, and that's because at the root of our beliefs are two fundamentally different concepts. Because I believe in the absolute right of people to self-determination, I view "liberation of Palistine" as a war on the jewish people in which jewish people must prevail by any means necessary. So, when I say peace I mean end of attempts to "liberate" Israel from jews. When those attempts end, Israel's blockade and attacks will end as well. That is the point from which the future state of Palestine should be negotiated. When you say peace, however, you mean cessation of blockade and hostilities on Israel's part, as well as full political concessions from Israel and none from the palestinians, as well as commitments and guarantees on Israel's part but none on palestinian side. In other words, and I am going to point people to this comment when the question arises again:

    I want this war to end. You want the palestinians to win it. **YOU ARE THE WAR MONGER.**

    Reply

  • LWRellim

    LWRellim

    March 10, 2015, 9:13 pm

    Ah, yet another victim of good old WesRay, the LBO firm that started it all off back in the 1980's...

    ------

    The standard ploy was as follows:

    First, find a local mid-sized manufacturing firm, one with a solid reputation, good labor relations, low debt and hefty assets (free of other encumbrances) and ideally one with a substantial "private pension fund".

    Second task was to convince the current "owners" that they really wanted/needed to "cash out" and yet leave the company in the "good hands" of the current "management team" -- the LBO firm was just on hand as a "friend" to help facilitate the whole deal, provide "capital" for smooth functioning, etc.

    Next was to convince that "management team" (VP's and other upper managers) that rather than being just the "hired hands" they truly deserved to be the owners, and that the LBO firm had just the people to help them finance and "grow" the company to ever higher goals. To be part of a "leveraged buyout" of course, required that they "buy in" -- the LBO was putting down minimal cash (anywhere from 30 cents down to a single penny on the dollar), and it needed some "assurances" that the management team would stick around and so required them to put in some cash as well -- the rest of the "buyout" financing would then be "leveraged" by using the company's [paid for] assets as collateral for loans and bonds.

    In the interim, step four required using some of the "excess" cash from the loans and bonds to dress-up everything (but normally in a superficial way), occasionally to install one or two pieces of upgraded equipment -- and most importantly to fund a marketing blitz to boost sales (short term -- and non-sustainable for the marketing cost -- but hey, they'll make it up in higher volume later!)

    Step five (only a year or two in) was the payoff. Butter up the former local-manager-partners with what a success they have been and convince them to stay on and own/run the firm -- in exchange all they had to do was convince the blue-collar (and low-level white-collar) workers that THEY TOO should be part of the "owners" of the company via an "ESOP" (Employee Stock Ownership Program). This entailed the LBO firm to "sell" the business to the "managers & employees" -- trading the cash from their pension fund (plus sometimes some cash from the management team as well) for 100% ownership of the now more "highly valued" company (though as it was privately owned, the "valuation" was as questionable as the recent "appraisals" of homes during the boom). But, of course, the "employees" didn't really OWN the company, as typically the ESOP owned less than 49% and there was a "proxy" arrangement giving the "management" the voting rights. So the managers were also convinced that they now "owned" the company (even though in reality it was majority "owned" by the loan and bond holders).

    And the LBO company made off with the loot (and on to do the same "success story" all over again at another firm). *In raw essence, this was really just a scheme/scam to raid the company's pension fund, make a bunch of money off of brokering the "deals" (loans/bonds/sales ESPO structure, etc), and leave the company a shell of its former self and fairly deep in debt and encumbrances (frequently the real ASSETS of the business -- real estate, manufacturing plant buildings, major production equipment, etc -- had been sold-off midstream to "raise operating capital" with the company only retaining a "long-term lease" of its essential assets -- aka debt w a leash).*

    Normally the business was left struggling -- the managers sometimes running it into the ground, but more often just sitting "prey" for the next round of LBO's and either an IPO disaster, or the "sale" of the company (or the "brand" or whatever was left after "outsourcing") to some larger conglomerate.

    Ahh... nostalgia for the 80's and 90's -- interesting to see that the LBO's kept up the pace and did a couple more rounds in the 2000's, and managed to squeeze even more "juice" out of the pulp (this time some from foreigners "investments" AND the rest from Americans' 401K's and public pensions via MF's and public stock offerings.)

    Reply

  • fixthismess7

    fixthismess7

    March 11, 2015, 10:00 am

    You are right that the private Insurance Companies aren't going away. Any industry group of Multi-Billion Dollar companies that has purchased strings of pet "Congressmen" will be able to keep siphoning profits from Health Care fund, driving up costs, and looking for ways to ration and restrict care.

    Please note that these *essential* players in Health Care really are only supposed to write checks to Doctors. Instead they have become responsible for many tragic stories and and have made people unable to find affordable care.

    As their reward, Insurance Companies will have Billion and Billions in new, low risk policies and absolutely no price regulations. Windfall Profits! Buy their stocks now if they haven't already tripled.

    Reply

  • qlqropi

    qlqropi

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 am

    > programmers relate to languages in a different way from the way that language theorists thing [sic] they should

    If that "way" is "ignoring the meaning of programs and focusing on all the cool-looking symbols" then yes, they are idiots. I think you're the one underestimating the common programmer here.

    Perhaps the gap is that, while users and theorists both care about meaning, they don't have common terms in which to talk about it.

    I also think that Wadler's Law is a special case of the very general fact that people focus on easy problems, where everyone has an answer and an opinion, over hard ones, where you have to think a lot or risk looking dumb. That's human nature and not something one class of people can use to label another class as idiots.

    Reply

  • mutatron

    mutatron

    March 10, 2015, 9:54 am

    Not really an accurate title. That article was about how to build an H-bomb, aka, fusion or thermonuclear device. Building an a-bomb, a fission device is much simpler and was well known to the world much, much earlier. The hard part with a fission device is just getting it right.

    The same is true of the h-bomb, but it's so much more difficult small nuclear powers like India, Pakistan, North Korea, Iran, etc., don't even mess with making a fusion device, which would deliver on the order of hundreds of kilotons of explosive power, at least. All Iran is concerned with is the a-bomb, which would be much less powerful and most likely have the same yield as the bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

    Reply

  • evilknievelfell

    evilknievelfell

    March 11, 2015, 6:05 am

    Many cities have ordinances regarding animal waste in common areas of rental facilities. The landlord may be able to evict them on that basis or another. At any rate, the landlord has a compelling interest in seeing those tenants off, since the feces and urine lower the value of the property, cause material damage, and might violate city ordinances placing the landlord at risk, depending on how those ordinances are written.

    Don't compromise with respect to shit and piss in your walkway because the landlord is your buddy. Research the local ordinances, and if they apply, insist they be followed, or report the violations to the appropriate authorities. Your relationship with the landlord may suffer, but if the landlord sees it that way, that's an example of a landlord you don't want.

    Reply

  • blindbug

    blindbug

    March 10, 2015, 6:53 pm

    Actually, a lot of teams don't do the donation per mile/lap anymore, at least in my experience. For my teams, over the years, we've always asked for a straight donation of any amount. I've always let them know that a person on our team will always be walking through the entire event (about 12 hours) and physical items are great too (since we can auction them off at the event). Even I would be tempted to decline an invitation to sponser on a per-mile or per-lap basis. The event itself,for my team anyway, is there to celebrate those who have survived while also raffling/auctioning donations as well as selling food items to get that last push of money for the charity. This year we had done well enough to give ribbons away that we had made and made about $300 auctioning off physical donations.

    Reply

  • squeazel

    squeazel

    March 10, 2015, 9:10 pm

    >Another thing, why the fuck would you get married if you don't plan >on ever having kids? It just seems kind of pointless. Couldn't you just >date/live together until you are bored of each other instead? It just >seems that if there is not enough love in the relationship to lovingly >bear a child, why bother? YMMV...

    What feralkitten said, plus it saves on paperwork. Our taxes are much simpler, buying a house was simpler, buying cars is simpler, and because I'm married I can cut my hours down to part time at my job and get on my husband's insurance. The legalities of marriage make our lives easier regardless of the presence of children. A friend of mine had a shotgun wedding when his girlfriend got pregnant. They were already in a committed relationship but they got married so things would be easier legally and financially. They don't magically love each other more because they signed some paperwork. Plus, people with kids can just live together until they get bored and move on too. The presence of children is no guarantee that the relationship will last forever. :)

    Reply

  • Mobat555

    Mobat555

    March 11, 2015, 2:42 am

    I was with my X for 7 years, I was always curious if she had been cheating on me (turns out she was). We had moved into a house that her boss rented to us. Seeing as we had moved form a 1 bed room apartment I was able to occupy the basement with computers and gaming while she sat on the main floor watching TLC. We never saw each other and so we decided to take a break and figure out if we should really be together.

    The only rule was don't bring anyone home.

    So two weeks after this went down I woke up on a Friday night hearing strange noises from her room and realized she was humping someone in there. Instead of interrupting I waited until they stopped and apparently fell asleep. Then I moved out, which was easy since 90% of my stuff was in the basement and they wouldn't hear me moving.

    She called me around noon that day and asked wtf was going on and I told her I was done and to have a good life. She only made it a month in the house before moving to low income housing and left her job shortly after that.

    Reply

  • citizenmouse

    citizenmouse

    March 10, 2015, 9:00 pm

    >Furthermore, Whitaker discovered, of the 24 percent of relationships that had been violent, half had been reciprocal and half had not. Although more men than women (53 percent versus 49 percent) had experienced nonreciprocal violent relationships, more women than men (52 percent versus 47 percent) had taken part in ones involving reciprocal violence.

    >As for physical injury due to intimate partner violence, it was more likely to occur when the violence was reciprocal than nonreciprocal. And while injury was more likely when violence was perpetrated by men, in relationships with reciprocal violence it was the men who were injured more often (25 percent of the time) than were women (20 percent of the time). "This is important as violence perpetrated by women is often seen as not serious," Whitaker and his group stressed.

    This goes along with what I was saying earlier though. A major part of the problem (and not due to some secret feminist agenda) is the misconception that women cannot harm men and that because of that, men should not defend themselves against women. Of course, on the flip side of things, anytime you defend yourself against anyone, you run the risk of escalating the violence.

    Reply

  • djepik

    djepik

    March 10, 2015, 8:30 pm

    I know a couple who were in a very similar situation. The guy was a couple years into his career (after a bachelors) and the girl was just starting her bachelors. Things went fine, some people thought it was weird, some people thought it was OK, but the couple was awesome and the difference in age / points in their lives didn't phase them. They did break up after a few months, but I'd say it's worth a try and isn't THAT weird. (23 / 2 + 7 = 18.5 - you're within error on this calculation, so I'd say you're fine)

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