Tuesday, November 30, 2010

Why I Hate Women

Check out my new blog at http://misogynyisanart.blogspot.com/


Always a fan favourite, here are my top 3 blaxploitation films of all time:

3. Superfly

2. Truck Turner

1. Boss Nigger

They don't make movies like they used to.

Wednesday, November 24, 2010


Although I haven't played WoW in a couple months, the more videos I watch, the more I want to pick up Cataclysm when it comes out.

Let the wow hate begin.

Tuesday, November 16, 2010

Avery up to his old tricks

It seems like Avery can't go anywhere without controversy following closely behind.

Although it was a bit of a cheap shot yes, Smid should have definitely seen it coming.  When you're trying to start a fight, you shouldn't immediately drop your guard the second a player looks like he's going to skate away, its not like this is the first time someone has thrown a cheap shot in hockey.  Also, what was Smid doing trying to start fights when he's wearing a visor?  In my opinion that's cheaper than what Avery did.

Its just unfortunate that if it was anyone else, that "cheap shot" wouldn't have been that big of a deal, but because of Avery's reputation, every little thing he does is going to be put under a microscope.  Say what you want about him though, he may not be the classiest player in the league, but he definitely makes for good tv.

Another kodak Avery moment incase you haven't already seen it (maybe you live in a cave or something):

Wednesday, November 3, 2010

In spite of Prop 19 loss, California cities vote to tax marijuana

Across California Tuesday night, residents of the Golden State voted overwhelmingly to tax and regulate marijuana.

Even as they rejected Proposition 19, voters in at least nine cities passed more than a dozen measures authorizing taxes on local marijuana establishments.

Several measures, such as Long Beach's approval of a 15 percent tax on recreational marijuana businesses, won't take effect due to the defeat of Proposition 19. One local proposition - Rancho Cordova's vote to impose heavy taxes on personal marijuana cultivation - is inspiring threats of lawsuits from medical marijuana activists.

But many other local marijuana taxes will stand.

In Sacramento, more than 70 percent of voters approved Measure C to permit the City Council to levy taxes of up to four percent on medical marijuana dispensaries in the capital. Measure C's proposed 10 percent tax on recreational marijuana won't take effect due to Proposition 19's defeat.

In Rancho Cordova, where the City Council has disallowed medical marijuana dispensaries, 67 percent of voters approved Measure H to impose 12 to 15 percent taxes should any pot outlets open in the future.

Fifty-six percent of local voters approved Rancho Cordova's controversial Measure 0 - which would impose taxes of $600 to $900 a square foot on private marijuana cultivation.

Elsewhere in California, voters in Oakland - which last year became the first city in America to impose marijuana taxes - raised the city levy on local medical dispensaries from 1.8 percent to 5 percent.

Berkeley voters approved a measure to issue local permits for industrial marijuana cultivation and also approved a 2.5 percent tax on medical pot dispensaries. Stockton approved the same tax rate for medical pot. San Jose voters opted for a tax of up to 10 percent of pot businesses, medical or otherwise.

Voters in two cities, Santa Barbara and Morro Bay, rejected local ballot measures that would have banned medical marijuana shops.

Proposition 19, which would have legalized marijuana for recreational use, would have permitted local governments to impose taxes on retail pot sales - but didn't spell out what the taxes would be.

Dale Gieringer, California director of the National Organization for Reform of Marijuana Laws, said the "yes" votes on local showed that voters like the idea of taxing pot when shown the numbers.

"It doesn't surprise me," he said. "We know it's popular to tax cannabis."

Monday, October 11, 2010

Jordan Eberle's Unreal 1st Goal

Wow is all I can say, can't wait to see him more in the future.

Thursday, October 7, 2010

When does this grown up thing happen?

Even though when I turned 18 I legally became an adult (legal age for everything where I live is 18), but I still feel the same as I did when I was in grade 10. I am in no way shape or form a man. I can barely grow a proper beard yet. I always pictured in my mind when I was younger that "becoming and adult" was some special thing and that when you turned 18 you instantly knew everything. Is that the meaning behind becoming an adult; realizing that no matter how old you get you still won't know anything?

Is it responsibility that makes a man a man? Having a family that relies on you and a job that if you don't show up to it will somehow impact the world/someone other than you will care. Maybe that's why I don't feel any different, I really have no more responsiblity than I did when I was a kid. Sure now I have to pay rent/buy food, but that's really not that hard.

Enough of my rambling though, I'm thinking of taking a trip for a couple months (probably after this semester ends).  Where in the world should I go (or better yet, where would you go if you could go anywhere in the world)? I need more worldly experiences and those can only be gotten first-hand.

Wednesday, October 6, 2010

Tuesday, October 5, 2010

Monday, October 4, 2010

Epic Wallpapers

Just a few really colourful/awesome desktops.

Saturday, October 2, 2010

How to do shots like a real man

hard as fuck

Congress Abandons Net Neutrality Bill

House Energy and Commerce Committee Chairman Henry Waxman (D-California) has given up for the year on an effort to create bipartisan legislation that would prevent broadband providers from interfering with traffic over their networks.

Waxman's net neutrality bill would have prohibited Internet, cable and phone companies from slowing or blocking traffic to legal web sites, protocols and services, which would otherwise allow them to play favorites with online content - and while Internet providers have claimed they would engage in neutral practice with or without a bill, cable company RCN was recently sued for "delaying or blocking" P2P protocols.

Although the bill would have benefited wireless companies, Waxman stated that his proposal couldn't garner enough support from House Republicans to advance any further in Congress. That gives the debate back over to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), which has the ability to regulate wireless network providers by reclassifying them as Title II common carrier services - essentially equating them with cable and phone companies. That type of regulation would allow the FCC to impose traffic equality laws on all carriers, where under Waxman's proposal, wireless providers would have been exempt. Verizon, AT&T and wireless association CTIA have opposed the FCC's measures, while Google, Facebook and Skype, among various public interest groups, have strongly supported them.

"If our efforts to find bipartisan consensus fail, the FCC should move forward under Title II," said Waxman. "The bottom line is that we must protect the open Internet. If Congress can't act, the FCC must. This development is a loss for consumers."

During President Obama's election campaign, he promised to make net neutrality a top issue in his technology platform. FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski said in September 2009 that without net neutrality, "We could see the Internet's doors shut to entrepreneurs, the spirit of innovation stifled, a full and free flow of information compromised. If we wait too long to preserve a free and open Internet, it will be too late." Since Congress failed to pass the legislation Thursday, many public interest groups have begun to call on the FCC to make good on its promises.

Among the dissenting Republicans is Texas Rep. Joe Barton, the ranking member of the House Energy and Commerce Committee. Barton stated, "there is a widespread view that there is not sufficient time to ensure that Chairman Waxman's proposal will keep the Internet open without chilling innovation and job creation ... if the majority wants to work on a solution to continue a free and open Internet, let's consider the issue deliberately, rather than punting with a halfway measure two days before the end of Congress."

But Barton also emphasized his opposition to the potential FCC regulations, stating that the commission is "going down the wrong path ... it is not appropriate to give the FCC authority to regulate the Internet."

Original Article