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President Trump ›› new reply Reply
Bashar al-Asad @ March 12, 2017 5:03 PM
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cuz theyre dead u stupid faggot asshole
crunkmoose @ March 13, 2017 3:36 PM
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Originally posted by: Bashar al-Asad

cuz theyre dead u stupid faggot asshole

Not the Ouday and Qusay I was talking about.

brian. @ March 22, 2017 12:32 PM
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Originally posted by: Ho Dong Cum Tung

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ass nipples @ March 22, 2017 2:22 PM
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the names are getting better
crunkmoose @ March 31, 2017 2:24 PM
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Still wondering how much Dwarn is loving Trump given how obvious his ties to Russia have become.. and him sending 500 personnel into Syria. But, yeah.. we totally avoided a war with Russia... by total capitulation. Thanks, Dwarneville Chamberlain.
Racer X @ April 1, 2017 12:08 PM
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Trump’s war on the environment and science is rooted in his post-truth politics — and maybe in postmodern philosophy

"Whether deliberate or not, the headline (that Time magazine asked on a recent cover: “Is Truth Dead?”) alludes to the German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, who is best known for proclaiming the death of God, but also for rejecting the idea of objective truth (“there are no facts, only interpretations”). For the philosophically inclined, then, our “post-truth” era can be traced back to Nietzsche, as the lecturer in philosophy Alexis Papazoglou did last December in an article for the Conversation on the philosopher’s theory of “perspectivism.” According to Papazoglou, Nietzsche posits that, “once we realise that the idea of an absolute, objective truth is a philosophical hoax, the only alternative is a position called ‘perspectivism’ – the idea there is no one objective way the world is, only perspectives on what the world is like.”

Papazoglou continues:

'According to perspectivism, we agree on [basic facts, like that Paris is the capital of France] not because these propositions are ‘objectively true,’ but by virtue of sharing the same perspective. … but when it comes to issues such as morality, religion and politics, agreement is much harder to achieve.'

If there are really no facts and only interpretations, and if millions of Americans are ready to unthinkingly embrace your perspective, then why bother adhering to a rigid line that separates fact from fiction? If you interpret a period of cold weather as evidence that climate change isn’t happening, and if millions of other people agree with your point of view, then climate change is a hoax. If your subjective experience perceives record attendance at the inauguration, then there was record attendance — aerial photographs that prove otherwise are simply illustrating another perspective.

Nietzsche was a major influence on the French postmodern philosophers of the late 20th century, who adopted a similar perspectivist view of objective truth and rejected the “grand narratives” of the Enlightenment and modernism. (Not surprisingly, these thinkers do not have a good reputation in the scientific community; see the notorious Sokal affair). As a philosophical movement, postmodernism is mostly known for the contention that all human knowledge is a product of social constructions and competing narratives — including scientific knowledge, which is no more or less true than, say, Jacques Derrida’s theory of deconstruction.

While prominent postmodernist thinkers were almost all on the left, and used their theories to critique dominant ideologies and powerful interests, their work did not go unnoticed by those on the right. In an interview with the New Yorker last October, Mike Cernovich, one of the leading online personalities of the alt-right, discussed postmodernism and the importance of narratives: “Let’s say, for the sake of argument, that Walter Cronkite lied about everything. Before Twitter, how would you have known? Look, I read postmodernist theory in college. If everything is a narrative, then we need alternatives to the dominant narrative.” Like many other alt-right figures Cernovich made his name on Twitter, which has become an invaluable tool for promoting different “narratives,” whether it be climate change denialism or voter fraud conspiracy theories or fables of the deep state.

So the right has managed to successfully adopt a postmodern style of politics, where alternative facts counter objective truth and alternative narratives create a new, paranoid picture of the world. It is far from certain, however, that this kind of postmodern (or post-truth) politics is sustainable in the long run — especially now that Trump and the Republican Party are in control of the government."

..or, just the full-of-shit sales-culture of advertising and big religion, and what happens when retarded pushy salesmen are allowed to set national & global policy, etc. i.e.: all liars are postmodern 'perspectivists', even and especially when they are pathological enough to believe their own lies.
Still, an interesting and valid take on this retarded fucking time we are living in.
trangsuc @ April 3, 2017 2:25 AM
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XNXX @ April 13, 2017 1:12 AM
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trangsuc @ May 21, 2017 9:56 PM
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Racer X @ May 25, 2017 8:08 AM
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what a surprise, they can't do math either:

Trump's budget proposal contains an "egregious" math error: US Treasury Secretary Larry Summers points out that the spending plan double-counts $2 trillion dollars

The White House has denied the president's budget proposal contains an "egregious" math error.

Former US Treasury Secretary Larry Summers pointed out the spending plan double-counts $2tr (£1.5tr).

But White House budget director Mick Mulvaney told reporters: "We stand by the numbers."

Unveiled on Tuesday, the budget proposes deep cuts to welfare programmes.

Mr Summers, also formerly chief economist of the World Bank, was one of the first to spot the mistake.

"It appears to be the most egregious accounting error in a presidential budget in the nearly 40 years I have been tracking them," he wrote on his blog.

He said the spending plan was "simply ludicrous".

The budget forecasts about $2tr in extra federal revenue growth over the next 10 years, which it uses to pay for Mr Trump's "biggest tax cut in history".

But that very same $2tr is then used to reduce the budget deficit.

"My observation is that there appears to be a logical error of the kind that would justify failing a student in an introductory economics course," Mr Summers wrote.

A prominent conservative economist agreed there was a discrepancy.

Douglas Holtz-Eakin, former director of the Congressional Budget Office, told the Los Angeles Times the numbers "don't seem to match".

That is not the only problem with President Trump's $4.1tr federal budget, according to analysts on both sides of the political divide.

It hinges on the country achieving 3% annual growth, but most economists say this is unlikely for the US.

The Congressional Budget Office projects annual growth of 1.9 percent.

The implications of falling short of the new 3 percent target are profound. At the lower 2.2 percent rate of increase, the cumulative budget deficit over the next 10 years would be $2.1 trillion higher than the administration projects.

Cumby @ May 25, 2017 11:58 AM
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Originally posted by: sausage hero


amprok @ May 25, 2017 6:16 PM
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of course they're bad at math.
Racer X @ June 1, 2017 2:43 PM
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"Life on Earth - you're fired."

I will be announcing my decision on Paris Accord, Thursday at 3:00 P.M. The White House Rose Garden. MAKE AMERICA GREAT AGAIN!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 1, 2017

"With a tweet, Trump told the world he will announce his decision at 3 p.m. on Thursday, teasing a Rose Garden speech like it was a season finale of 'The Apprentice.'"

The future is over.
Bashar al-Asad @ June 1, 2017 3:57 PM
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lmao donald trump is the president of the united states and commander in chief of the most powerful army in the world. haha
Kev_in @ June 1, 2017 7:58 PM
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This makes no difference to the cube
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