Friday, October 7, 2011
Max gives a stirring eulogy for Steve Jobs:
"Steve Jobs sold ice to eskimos."
Professor Hale reminds us about the Basic Rules of Economics:
"If you want something for free, what you are really saying is that you want someone else to pay for it."
In response to the Occupussies, Default User offers us a Populist Manifesto:
"If corporations were truly persons they would probably be classed as “asshole.”"
Flyfreshandyoung defines the experiences of being Male in our present generation:
"We Millennial men have nothing to live for."
Richard Nikoley revises his "Free the Animal" manifesto:
"You must craft your own diet, health and fitness paradigm from your own trial and error experience. Modern society only wants to sell you stuff."
Dalrock offers some advice for employers who hire employees afflicted with BWV:
BWV is a genetic condition and those who have it must deal with it their entire lives.
Ferdinand gives credit where it is due:
In a world built on pretty lies, every public teller of ugly truths is hero for a day.
Gmac writes a letter to his future ex-lovers:
"Unfortunately, if you are reading this it means that I no longer have any use for you."
The Angry Dad reveals an excellent tactic when you have to return an expensive purchase after having buyers remorse:
"Whenever I am returning something, and Customer Service is giving me a hard time, I blame it on the wife."
Rollo Tomassi asks answers a very important question:
"How important does the role of attraction play in a relationship?"
Vox poses a hypothetical to women who think intelligence is one of the most important traits she needs in attracting a man:
"The first thing a smart young girl should contemplate is how sexually attractive she finds Stephen Hawking."
Simon Grey makes an observation about Americans:
"Americans are, by and large, a rather soft people, at least these days."
Roosh is starting to have second thoughts about his hedonistic lifestyle:
"I’m convinced that the solution is to grow up and do what society expects of me, to be a man as defined by my middle-class peers."