Memo to @vexwerewolf, @chittlins, @Fire_Badger, @Elegant_QueenK, @chrysoleggyon, @baneslay, @anthonyackee2, @gmiller1643, & @anya_something

Today, looking at all the evidence, a Grand Jury decided that the officers involved in the death of Breonna Taylor did nothing criminal and would not be charged.

So naturally, niggers and their unhinged ANTIFA co-conspirators in Louisville immediately began trashing the city. As a result, the Kentucky National Guard has been deployed. This fact alone seems to convince leftists that something was wrong with what the Grand Jury decided (rather than, obviously, something being wrong with the niggers).

Poor "Mr. Rusty Nail", a Trump-hating liberal who slightly cares about the fundamental human rights of (non-white?) store owners, got in big trouble for this one. "Vex" falls into the basic far-left drivel about how caring about property owned by innocents should be less important than life held by criminals.

First off, as you may note, property is life: property is what we purchase with the fruits of our labours. Deny us that property, destroy that property, and you steal away days/months/years of a person's life. Claiming that we should be okay with hardworking innocent people being wontonly deprived of their property in favour of the "life" of somebody who has no respect for that property (and life) of the innocent is ludicrous.

Secondly, before you get the idea that this Vex dude is a devoted adherent to the sanctity of life...when he decides (with no evidence) that a "white supremacist" was the victim of a crime, his concern for human life evaporates away...

(readers curious to how cops "enforce white supremacy", remember that to these losers working a job and keeping your money for yourself and not losing it to thieving niggers is a "white supremacist concept")

Meanwhile, numerous far-left extremists seemed to be confused by the cause-and-effect relationship between nigger riots and the National Guard being activated:

There are more, and all of them seemed to make the same basic mistake: confusing authorities understanding of the backwards thinking held by violent niggers with authorities understanding of fundamental moral truths. To wit: they weren't bracing for unrest because they knew it was the "wrong decision" but because they know that violent and irrational niggers aren't smart and/or civilized enough to accept the decision without committing mass violence.

Ever since Rodney King and O.J. we've known that the tribal impulses of niggers for destruction is activated whenever one of their tribe doesn't get what they have decided is their "just" outcome by an evidence-based and rational justice system. In the hours before the O.J. verdict for example, LAPD were bracing for mass violent unrest: it never happened, because that same justice system decided (whether rightly or wrongly: it's worth noting that even rational and evidence-based approaches to decision making can ultimately be wrong) that based on the evidence available and the interpretation of the law the outcome would be the same outcome that the niggers would accept without going crazy. Had O.J. been found guilty by the courts, niggers would have violently rioted in the streets even though it's almost certain that O.J. was guilty of murder.

Similarly the Grand Jury, having looked at the evidence and the letter of the law, has decided that none of the officers are criminally responsible for Breonna Taylor's death. That decision is probably right, but regardless the fact that violent protests are expected by both authorities and the far-left Twitter mob who isn't smart enough to understand the motivation behind the expectations is enough to give anyone pause.

Let's consider a minor comparison: last week Edmonton police arrested a suspect involved in a "vicious" assault on a janitor at an LRT station. The race of the suspect was not provided, but let's pretend he was white. Let's also pretend that the arrest did not go well and this guy was shot and killed by EPS. As you know, I've had unkind things to say about corrupt Edmonton cops in the past, and I stand by them all. Let's say that based on the circumstances of the arrest it's iffy if the cops were justified or not. If the Alberta Serious Incident Response Team (ASIRT) and I disagree about that justification I might be upset, I might speak out, I might even write a letter to the editor or a blogpost. What I certainly wouldn't do, and wouldn't even dream of doing, was being upset on behalf of the white race for how they treated this white suspect. He ain't me. I might just as easily take the cops side against him.

So why, when black Breonna Taylor was killed during a police raid, do the niggers so loyally care about how she was treated? I alluded to it numerous times above of course: tribalism. Niggers can't accept that one of their own might be guilty and therefore the action taken against them justified. Before you get all excited, yes I know she committed no crime. But if you remember the saga of Lily Tran, similarly Breonna dated nigger thugs who were the kind of folks to get involved in police shootouts. She may not have committed a legal crime, but her choice of who she spread her legs for itself was a crime of poor judge of character: while not something any jurisdiction can prosecute (nor would you want to live in one that does), it was still a failing of morals and decision making that led to her death. As I wrote about Lily:

Remember thug-girls, the bling bling makes you feel great for a bit, and then your drug-dealing boyfriends get you pumped full of lead.
But that kind of thinking apparently is too logical for the average leftist, so they have decided that Breonna bears zero responsibility for why she got shot. They have confused legal with actual. It's not a crime to date a criminal, likewise (to use my old Lily Tran analogy) it's not a crime to stand in front of a Hell's Angels clubhouse wearing rival gang colours: but both actions are a good way to end up dead.

And while being killed by the Hell's Angels while standing in front of their clubhouse wearing rival colours would certainly be a murder, being killed by the Hell's Angels while standing in front of their clubhouse next to another guy shooting automatic weapons at them may very well not be a murder. Breonna was an unfortunate victim, yes, but the fact that she was killed doesn't mean of course that she was murdered. Anybody with the smallest amount of knowledge of biblical scholars discussing the Sixth Commandment should be able to grasp the distinction. Can @chrysoleggyon? Probably not.


The "root cause of the problem" is tribalism. When a nigger is killed by police, regardless of the justification, niggers turn violent and riot. How do you cure this root cause? Sadly, I don't know the answer. The psychology of how to fix the ridiculous racial cohesion that niggers maintain is beyond my considerable talents. It would be nice if I knew the answer: it would be wonderful if there was some sort of pill Trevor Noah could take and after swallowing it he remarked "you're right: I'm nonwhite and Breonna Taylor is nonwhite but we're also two different people in two different circumstances and I shouldn't take what happened to her so personally". Unfortunately it does not yet exist, and we're stuck in a world where niggers don't understand what the justice system is for. This might be news to A.D. Ackee but the purpose of the justice system is not to "listen to you after you protest once and change the rules because you don't like the skin colour mix of victim and perpetrator". While A.D. Ackee is correct that the justice system is supposed to provide justice, justice is not a synonym for "what leftist idiots want". Justice might set free the cops who shot Breonna Taylor same as it might set free the cop who kneeled on George Floyd's neck same as it might free the farmer who shot Coulten Boushie.

Justice gets it right sometimes, wrong other times, but it also (almost by definition) gets what it says it's supposed to get the vast majority of the time. It's a mistake to think it somehow didn't do the job just because leaders know better than Greg Miller how irrational niggers can be:

And finally of course, what's endless bleating about blacks getting shot while acting black without some idiot bringing the long-discredited myth of "systemic racism" into the mix? None of these are examples of "systemic racism": no matter how many idiotic screeds by far-left idiots @brandy_mancari or anybody reads, it does not exist and no examples of it can be found. Stop and frisk targets high crime neighbourhoods because niggers are orders of magnitude more likely to be criminals and niggers like to live together. US prisoners are majority nigger because niggers are orders of magnitude more likely to be criminals and tend to also be dumb enough to be easily caught. Low income housing is "under-funded" because it's folly to waste money giving housing to people who have never done any of the actual labours that would justify them receiving any money. I would argue low income housing is overfunded because the ideal level of funding is zero.

The fact is that Breonna Taylor's tragic death was not a criminal matter, anymore than it's your fault if you swat a mosquito and the sound of your slap causes a chain reaction which results in a car crashing into a pole killing the driver. Causing a death does not equate to murder and the result of the investigation is that sanity prevailed by backing up that basic fact.

Prevailed in the court house at least. Out in the far-left social media sphere, basic facts are thrown out the window by the angry progressives listed above and so very many others.

Bonus irrationality from the pre-sized brains of the Woke:

Protesters invited Black women to form a line at the front of the march as they continued east and called on each other to "protect Black women."
Doesn't that sound a lot like the negresses became a human shield?


David Mitchell FACLC on texting vs calling

David Mitchell asks when phone calls became so intrusive:

When and why did the very idea of making a phone call turn into something so intrusive?

When texting appeared, I suppose, but why?
Speak for yourself Mitchell. Years and years ago when I started being old enough to stay at home without supervision, one of the things I did when home by myself (besides think to myself "wouldn't it be wonderful if there was some sort of international network of computers I could look stuff up on") was enjoy not answering the phone when it rang because it was never for me.

Did we have call display and an answering machine? Nope, at least not at first. It didn't matter though because the call was never for me: unless it was my parents calling in which case anything they had to tell me could wait until they got home. Even if they were calling to say they'd be late, they'd be eventually so I just didn't pick up.

This was long before text messaging was a thing.
The point is, replying to an email is a massive chore. Replying to a text can be a small chore. Answering the phone, and having a quick chat is no chore at all, and nor is listening to an answer phone message, so let's not be afraid to do it.

After all, we managed it in the presumably more formal old days. People say that before mobiles we were less in thrall to our phones, but they're misremembering. If the house phone rang, it didn't matter what you were doing, you ran to answer it. And you answered it in its own special room of the house, whilst standing up
So much for the "no matter what you were doing" myth. It wasn't true for me and I'm sure I wasn't the only one. In fact I delighted in training myself to not go running to the phone like Pavlov's dogs.

Bonus David Mitchell on the telephone: I really wish I could get some idiots who think I want to talk with them on the phone more than once a year to stop calling more than once a week and then sounding mad that I don't want to talk on the phone. Ever.
I'm no good at all at getting people off the phone I'm terrible at doing that transition thing where you subtly indicate that although of course my true pleasure would be if this call could simply go on all day and long into the night to be ended only when one of us falls asleep or dies of starvation nonetheless in this imperfect world of ours...


David Hasselhoff Seth Macfarlane Roast Comedy Central

Editors Note: this post was written in August 2010 but for some reason ended up stuck in draft status. As a result, 10 years to the day after it was supposed to go online we have reposted it as-is.

Saturday night I watched the Roast of David Hasselhoff on Comedy Network. As I mentioned on Twitter, Canada's comedy network was able to include all the fucks they wanted, yet censored out an AIDS joke at Pam Anderson's expense.

Family Guy creator Seth Macfarlane was the host, and other than a way-too-long Simpsons related joke from Gilbert Gottfried and a few South Park gags, people left Macfarlane alone.

Because of this, I just while putting away dishes came up with a few gags that while not particularly red-band material, tear that liberal piece of trash up a little.

Seth Macfarlane, ladies and gentlemen, the luckiest man in Hollwood. You know, a lot of people don't know this, but Seth was supposed to be on one of the planes involved in 9/11, but missed it. So really, really, the luckiest man in Hollywood. He survived 9/11 and has no less than three hit shows on FOX -- well, two plus The Cleveland Show -- but that isn't what makes him the luckiest man in Hollywood. No, its because he's the only creative talent in Tinseltown who doesn't have to worry about having his work stolen by Seth Macfarlane
As I mentioned, The Cleveland Show is pretty bad. In fact, that show is so terrible that after its first airing Jesse Jackson called Mark Fuhrman to apologize.
Seth Macfarlane is a pretty liberal guy, we all know he loves to burn prominent conservatives. It's a little unfair though: if Sarah Palin was as simple as she was portrayed on Family Guy she'd be one of its writers.


I don't know why everybody's up in arms at me, I'm not the sodomist here

A classic...

Now that we can identify faggots in the US Army, is there some way we can help the Iraqis and Afghanis identify them too? #tcot


This day in (blog) history

Eleven years ago Tim Horton's came to New York City. Having seen Tim Hortons in NYC, it's...unimpressive. The lineup at MSG after a hockey game are all people in Leafs sweaters though.

Anyways, the joke I made was it was the 27,922,361st to do in New York City and #27,922,362 was "TBA"...

Who knew it would be 15000 people get together for a rally for niggers who think they are chicks (who probably total under 15 people in the entire state).


What, Me μεριμνάω?

When you do a Bing search for any Greek God in the pantheon, you'll see a listing of them all and notice one of them isn't quite like the others...

Strangely though when you do a Bing image search for Perseus that Alfred E. Neuman photo doesn't come up, so I'm unsure what the thumbnail is "tied" to. Alfred E. Neuman's Wikipedia page makes no reference to the Greek God, and vice versa.

Related (and speaking of tied): In 2009 Google Images had its own bizarre search result...


Free expression for me, but not for thee

Cisco Systems fires employees for disagreeing with #NiggerLivesMoreImportantThanSocietyMotherfucker during an "open" forum.

The "incident" at Cisco (read: people expressing well reasoned opinions) has been a microcosm of similar situations at other silicon valley companies, who are left to try and figure out how to posture to the public they are concerned about racism, while at the same time not laying off their entire staff. Some believe that protests at companies could be next if employees aren't "trained" to think the right way.

Kristen Clarke, the president and executive director of the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, said: “Employers should be striving for zero tolerance when it comes to racism and discrimination, period. The protests we’ve seen in the streets have become part of our new normal and will eventually make their way inside workplaces if employers fail to meet the moment.”
Clarke is proposing the U.S. version of the Rachel Arab legislation I objected to last month.


Black fragility

How fragile are they?

You just put your knee on their neck for eight minutes and they suddenly can't breathe.

Be stronger.

Welcome to August


Almost as much hysterics as Voyager's captain

When you do a Bing search for Star Trek Voyager the preview is this word salad...

I challenge anybody to explain what half of this means.

In the 24th Century the Federation star ship USS Voyager has just been released for take-off and for a Deep-Space mission to the Badlands. The Badlands is the hideout for so-called traitors to the Federation. They call themselves the Maquis. The Maquis are mostly ex-Federation and some freelancers. Anyone who pays their barging? is their leader. Captain Kathryn Janeway is the chosen captain for this mission because of her training and experience. She requests to speak a prisoner and former Maquis helmsman called Tom Paris. (Tomas Eugene Paris) Because of Mr. Paris, his experience and knowledge of the Badlands, he is the perfect advisor to go on the Deep-Space mission. Mr. Paris is also the Son of the Commander-Admiral Paris, Head of Starfleet. Setting off for the Badlands, they find no Maquis ship what so ever. Not even a trace. Some while later, they get swept away off their 'feet' and are carried to the Delta Quadrant - 75,000 light-years from home. There they find a stating? which belongs to the Caretaker who lately takes care of an entire race called the Ocampa. A friendly-suspicious person called Neelix is hailing them and warning them to stay away from his junk. She makes a deal with Neelix and he can come on board. If it isn't for Neelix, they couldn't save the abducted Maquis and Starfleet Operations Manager Harry Kim from the Ocampa world. This world is threatened by a race called the Kazon. Through the Caretaker, they meet the Maquis and decide to become allies because the situation doesn't look promising. They eventually will get at war with the Kazon since they want to have the - already dying - Caretaker's station and destroy the Ocampa. Captain Chakotay rescues Voyager from destruction by the Kazon and destroys his ship in the process, by colliding it with the Kazon ship. They will form one single crew and rescue the missing B'Lanna Torres and Harry Kim. Kes, Neelix's girlfriend and Nelix himself will stay on board and serve the captain by becoming part of the crew. Maquis and Starfleet bond together, they set off on a 75 year journey to the Alpha Quadrant, where Earth is. Since some of the crew


The month dilemma

We're about to run into a problem.

As you know, on a lot of forms we tend to abbreviate months. It's easier to type and view, but especially in the computer era we like having narrow columns on spreadsheets. You can see in the example below that to abbreviate the months drops your space requirement by 47%:

The summer months cause a bit of a wrinkle though. May, for example, gets off easy: it's already only 3 letters long. What tends to happen is that people get larger spreadsheets with schedules that no longer show April dates by the time May turns to June. For example, many businesses have to align weekly plans which feed into monthly sales metrics. May 1st 2020 for example was the Friday of Week 18, so even though four of the five business days of that week fall within April, it counts as a May sales week (as seen below).

Now as your business is tracking your daily output compared to your weekly plan, you also want to know which sales month it falls in (which as we've established may not be the same month as the day you're looking at). Businesses might want to keep track of this daily data. That means a spreadsheet will be showing 25 lines of "May" workdays before switching to "Jun".

Meanwhile a managerial summary may only track the previous 14 days which means April ("Apr") will be long forgotten. June instead of Jun is only one extra letter and doesn't really add the space that "breaks" the sheet, as ends up happening in the example seen on the right. June eventually turns to July, and you can suddenly forget that you're supposed to be abbreviating all these months. That mistake works all fine and good, it doesn't really impact anything.

Yep, everything looking fine.

No problems at all.

We're going great.

Until now.

We're coming to the end of July, which is followed by August. Now things are getting weird. Do I go back and change all the July to Jul and June to Jun? Do I sneak extra width in and then make August the full month name? It really falls apart when it's September and I'm back to my wide columns again.

We had a sweet ride for the last three spreadsheet-entering months. But the rocky waters are ahead.