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  • venomiss

    venomiss

    March 10, 2015, 5:05 pm

    Although I see where you are coming from, I am a counselor and feel the need to speak up for my profession. First of all, I am sorry that you were attacked for something you did in junior high. I would NOT have encouraged that person to give those letters out to the people who angered him (years ago?). Writing can be a powerful and therapeutic tool, but it sounds like it went too far in this case. If the counselor had the person send the letters, he/she made an assumption that there was only one side to the story (your friend's) and he/she was setting your friend up with potential relationship problems with the people who received a letter (like you). As they say at my therapeutic day school, "giving other people bad feelings is not going to give you good feelings in the end" Counseling in general can be a painful experience. You might realize things about yourself or your relationships with other people that are hard to sit with. But working through those things is what will bring you to a more complete sense of self, allowing you to navigate your world in the best ways that you can. Sometimes it takes years of therapy to come to terms with something you find within yourself. I have a more relational/interpersonal approach with my clients, so I tend to believe that my client's "problems" affect his/her relationships with others. Learning about yourself, increasing your self-awareness, and addressing strengths and weaknesses is ALWAYS going to benefit people you love and strengthen relationships. I hope this makes you feel a little more optimistic about counseling!!

    Reply

  • locke2002

    locke2002

    March 10, 2015, 1:27 pm

    Btw, if you haven't done it already then you are still in their records. You can write a letter to the church offices to have them remove you, and this helps stop the random visits.

    When I moved to Phoenix I first had the local Bishop come by. Between then and the next thing, I had my records removed. Some time later, the first and second counselors to the Bishop, or whatever they're called (Wow, I'm forgetting things!), came by and I informed them that I had sent the letter and received the response confirming my removal. I haven't been bothered since.

    Reply

  • daysi

    daysi

    March 11, 2015, 2:09 am

    Then record every officer for sound and video *at all times without exception* while they are on duty, then make these records available to the public. Let the court of public opinion decide whether each officer acted reasonably in each disputed situation, and if it is decided that the officer did not act reasonably then let the public democratically decide what his/her punishment should be.

    As it is the police are policing themselves, and that is obviously not working very well. The police are effectively able to act with no restraint whatsoever, with no consequences. Honestly, I am way, way more scared of the police than I am of any other gang or 'criminal'.

    Reply

  • chipbuddy

    chipbuddy

    March 10, 2015, 10:30 am

    my family and i were vacationing in canada. my siblings and i were bar hopping. we went to our first bar and got the bill. we only had US dollars so after checking the conversion rate we left money for the bill and the tip.

    Much later in the night we realized the canadian dollar was stronger than the US dollar. we then realized the money we left at the first bar was woefully inadequate. we felt like assholes.

    On our way back to the hotel we stopped at the original bar, drunkenly tried to explain ourselves to the waitress who served us, drunkenly ordered one last shot, and drunkenly left a massive tip.

    Reply

  • fishfag

    fishfag

    March 11, 2015, 3:40 am

    She's clearly wearing panties if you look at her mons/where the pubs would be. They are nude in color, but definitely panties. In the photo it looks like one of her labia is popping out of her underwear or something. Completely understandable when you consider all the twisting and contorting and jumping she was doing. She should have worn boyshorts or better panties. Fuck it, a whole 'nother outfit would have been better. Her's looked stupid.

    Edit: Prudes really have nothing to argue about regarding this show. It's been on the air for a while and shows all sorts of provocative dancing and girls dressed like hos. A 2 second clip of some random potential labia is not nearly as "sinful" as all the gyrating they do.

    Reply

  • Kinosua

    Kinosua

    March 11, 2015, 2:31 am

    I stayed in Oslo, Norway for about 4 months, from Feb-May on Business about 2 years ago. I'm from Florida and I'm 28. My company put me up in a little, dorm-style apartment and gave me spending money. I loved my experience in Norway, but I'll mention some of the stuff that sucked first:

    -Couldn't buy beer on Sunday (at all) in any store

    -Couldn't buy beer past 8:30 pm in any store. On any day. Except for Sunday, which was all day long

    -There is a 'sin' tax in Norway on cigarettes and alcohol making them ridiculously expensive, cigarettes are about $10-12 dollars a pack and beer was taxed as heavily -I don't smoke but my friends complained about the price

    -Religious holidays, mostly Protestant (Evangelical-Lutheran) holidays, would cause the entire city to shut down for a week where you couldn't buy food because the grocery stores were closed, forget about buying beer, I was more worried about finding dinner on these days

    -You could get a beer at a pub, on any day, any time for about $10-$15 American dollars -if you were willing to spend the money

    Now for the good stuff:

    -Public transportation was amazing. Clean and fast. The rail through town and the buses got me everywhere -or I walked (yay exercise)

    -One of my American co-workers got sick and was able to see a doctor that same day, was treated and back at work in a few hours

    -Norwegian's have great bread and fresh shops, I walked a lot and ate a lot of bread, it all worked out in the end

    -Great art and outside events, I loved Vigeland Sculpture Park

    Reply

  • lectrick

    lectrick

    March 10, 2015, 4:30 pm

    I was in a 2 year serious relationship with an amazing yet deeply mistrustful woman who managed to convince me that all I needed was her, so most of my friendships suffered. We broke up last November and the same month I got laid off. Let's just say 2009 has not been a banner year in my life... I have been trying to rebuild friendships and career ever since (not to mention find a saner woman) so believe me when I say I've had some pretty rough times myself lately. I'm still struggling as a solo IT consultant and I can't seem to find a full-time job to this day. I deal with self-doubt constantly, but I'm slowly getting back on the ball.

    It sounds like you were proactive about leaving your husband. I think that's good- you know what you want and you're willing to make sacrifices to get there. You should feel good about yourself for at least that part. Now the dating of the new guys... If he's all that you've got going on, of course it will seem like he's blowing you off because he took the time to maintain his friendships and side interests and wants to do those sometimes. You should try to do the same... You have to cultivate yourself like a plant, just gotta get out there in some way shape or form where you're interacting with people. Also don't forget regular exercise and regular sleep which I've found boosts my mood a heck of a lot...

    Reply

  • Kowai03

    Kowai03

    March 10, 2015, 10:57 am

    You know what? FUCK YOU! I live in a country with universal health care and you know what? It takes almost NOTHING to ensure that everyone in my country has access to medical help. I can afford it now so I help others and when I can't afford it others help me.

    Because I can afford it I pay $300 a year from my taxes. THAT is pittance compared to what Americans have to pay when they have fucking insurance. I can walk into any doctors and pay NOTHING for my treatment. Drugs cost alot cheaper than America. I also have health insurance and I KNOW my insurance company cannot bail out on me when I need it most and also it costs almost nothing to have insurance. I know that if I go to hospital it costs me practically nothing for treatment.

    The Government doesn't 'take care of everything' for us, WE the people take care of ourselves through this system because we know one day we may need it.

    Reply

  • stbill79

    stbill79

    March 11, 2015, 6:36 am

    I'd suggest a 'powerful' antidepressant. Why not? You've got nothing to lose, right. I'm not sure where you are, but find a doc / order online. Try one of the MAOI's - Parnate or Nardil are the brand names. Most docs in the US will try to get you on one of the more expenseive SSRIs, but they don't work so well for severe depressives. Yes, the MAOIs have some nasty contraindications, but if you're already that close to giving in, not a big deal, right!

    Sometimes when your at the end of your rope, you can take risks that might be otherwise avoided in more normal circumstances. Use it to your advantage.

    Build up to the max dose over a period of a few weeks. At this point, don't worry too much about being conservative. Your doctor is concerned about their own liability, not about you. These things take a while to kick in, but more often than not, you'll wake up one day and feel a lot better. A few weeks later, you have a new lease on life. Use it to get to a better point where you'll be happier, cause the 'euphoria' they give won't last forever, but they'll give you a good chance and that push you may need.

    Good luck, man!

    Reply

  • vikingv

    vikingv

    March 10, 2015, 6:23 pm

    My expertise is in markets, trading, charts, technical analysis, fundamental analysis. As one observes the data from my view point, obvious signs and patterns emerge. They are just as valid and maybe more so than much of the macroeconomic theories and models.

    Personally, I have neither the time nor inclination to study economics as an academic venture, at least not in the great detail that a life devoted to it would require. However, I have explored various economic ideas popular in universities, compared them to actual events, such as the S&P500, Gold, Dollar, etc and found them to be remarkably NOT useful.

    What I have found useful in explaining the general trends are people such as Minsky and Keynes. Keynes was a very successful trader, he had his hand on the pulse of economic activity and became wealthy. You might say he put his money where his mouth was. Keynes was a true capitalist who knew how to work the system for profit.

    You might say Keynes merged trading with economics. His was a practical approach without the total dependence on equational proofs that today's economists insist on.

    If it works, you do not need the math completely worked out. And you certainly do not need to know the reason for why things are the way they are. You just need to recognize that certain things do happen, whether you can rationalize it or not.

    Case in point.

    The current low on March 6th 2009 was a 62% retracement of the bull move when it took off in 1982 to the high in 2007. This is a Fibonacci ratio often used in chart analysis. This is also 25 years minus 10 days.

    The 2007 high was exactly 5 years to the day from the bottom of the Dot Comm bust Oct11th 2002 - Oct10 2007. This is an anniversary series date that is often observed and popularized by W.D. Gann in the 1930's.

    Observed patterns in Price and Time do not fit easily into equations to-date, at least not publically, Goldman Sachs program trading no doubt incorporates some of these lessor known mathematical models.

    The issue is that today's colleges do not have courses in the types of market analysis used by the successful traders who make money trading. These traders do not make their money churning trades for commissions.

    It is still a closed world, for the most part, with generations of traders passing on practical knowledge of actual market patterns that are discernable to the trained eye. Great effort is needed to discover what has already been discovered at times. The many get rich quick schemes effectively hide the few valid methods out there. You will spend thousands on books, software, and conferences before you stumble upon the pearls of wisdom.

    If you have any interest I can direct you to a few areas for investigation. Bryce Gilmore had the most to offer from a practical stand point. Bryce does not suffer fools easily and swears like a sailor. So do not try to bluff this guy.

    Reply

  • metamorph

    metamorph

    March 10, 2015, 1:02 pm

    In nature, some kind of justice is often a good survival strategy for individuals and their community. Suppose an ape lets a rival repeatedly kill his children; his genes won't spread very far. But if he seeks revenge and kills his rival, he will be able to have offspring and thus evolution will favour him. Similarly, communities that cooperate and strengthen alliances do better than those that don't.

    We have therefore evolved the feelings that people sometimes *deserve* certain treatment, whether it be vengeance or gratitude. Religious people often think that these feelings have no justification without absolute moral law. But if we consider human happiness, security and social stability to be self-justifying, then it's easy to see why justice logically follows. The reasons why justice was beneficial to our evolutionary ancestors still apply today. Justice (such as the imprisonment of criminals) has three purposes: protection of ourselves and society, rehabilitation of the criminal, and deterrence to future criminals.

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