Image

Cialis is a latest medicine for treatment of disturbances of erection at men. Cialis feature is its high-speed undertaking (30 minutes) and a long-term effect (up to 36 hours). In this regard you can pick the moment which is most tolerable for sexual intercourse, having trendy a drug in advance. It is attainable to allow Cialis in the morning and to be ready even bordering day. responsive ingredient - Tadalafil.

Best of all, surrounded by salt water, quench their thirst Elegant simplicity: These luxe apartments are surrounded by lush parkland Surrounded by mycobacteria: nontuberculous mycobacteria in the human environment. Warum wählt man europäisches Arzneimittel Viagra rezeptfrei aus. Product Overview - QNAP Products Products by Category ServiceNow Products Courses - I Will Teach You To Be Buy cialis online from canada All Futures, Options, OTC Products Buy cheap cialis uk ICE Products Services Google Cloud Products for a Low Carb Diet Atkins Product Finder EPA ENERGY STAR Product Listings Interactive Brokers Find a Rust-Oleum Product Shop Product dōTERRA Essential Oils Our Cannabis Products Tweed Shop Plexus® Products Slim, Triplex and more Plexus Worldwide® Esri GIS Products ArcGIS Mapping Software for Desktop, SaaS Enterprise Apps Product group - Google Ads Help Enterprise Cloud Company: Nutanix Leadership Vision 30 Products Thatll Prove You Dont Have To Spend A Lot To Fix Your Life All Developer Tools and Products by JetBrains Consumer electronics Sony IN Explore Crowdfunding Campaigns Unique Products Indiegogo Simulation Software Products ANSYS Certified Refurbished Products - Apple Variable Product - WooCommerce Docs Products Velleman Wholesaler and developer of electronics Roche - Product information related to the US market SEPHORA Deutschland Make-up, Pflege, Kosmetik und Düfte All Products and Services LegalZoom Canon U.

Categories: Male Enhancement | should you buy cialis online

Comments

  • owlmanatt

    owlmanatt

    March 10, 2015, 6:58 am

    >It is an example of the doggedly anti-worker, pro-share holder mindset of the American economy that is tragically inhumane.

    Interesting. What do you find to be particularly anti-worker about this practice? It's not like they're actively murdering their workers to collect the payouts. They're just using it as a cheap trick to launder some of their income through the insurance company in order to get an untaxable payout.

    It's not doing anything to enrich the employee in question, but it's not actively harming them either...

    Reply

  • busterjohnt

    busterjohnt

    March 11, 2015, 5:46 am

    Have you told Blackfong how much he loves the NHs? He reads it everyday. He can't make a comment on a site supposedly about "cable news" without it being about NHs. It looks like you are falling in love with the people on this site. You're turning in to a hypocrite as much as Blackfong is. Or just maybe you are the hypocrite houndy. Or have you told Dollar how much he loves the NHs especially Ellen. He's even got a picture of her up. Which he would have had to google for. So show your ignorance some more little man.

    Reply

  • SAugsburger

    SAugsburger

    March 11, 2015, 3:16 am

    Nevertheless, the vast majority of commercial DVDs that most individuals ever encounter use CSS, which despite its' age and the ease of its' removal by modern computers is still a form of DRM. The notion that some Blu-ray critics give that DRM should make the format fail is a serious canard because most average users consider the issue serious enough to reject purchasing DVDs.

    There are plenty of other more pressing issues (eg. cost of the media/players) that I think is a much bigger issue slowing its' uptake especially in the current economy where a lot of people would prefer to buy a cheaper DVD because for a lot of films the DVD is good enough.

    Reply

  • scaevolus

    scaevolus

    March 11, 2015, 2:26 am

    Dum-dum bullets = hunting bullets.

    Another reason most militaries don't use expanding bullets is because they're more likely to cause a fatality. It's actually _better_ to just wound a person and burden their medical resources with injured men than to kill the enemy combatants. Burying people is easier than healing them.

    Of course, this applies to war with mostly even odds (WWI, WWII). Insurgents have no hope of stressing the American military's medical infrastructure, so going for kills is better.

    Reply

  • hissiliconsoul

    hissiliconsoul

    March 10, 2015, 3:18 pm

    Yeah, I've been playing it through myself and let me tell you, Ancient Vampires are shitfuckers. The best advice I can give you is to make a Wizard specialized in Evocation, take feats to make your spells harder to resist, and then just nuke the shit out of anything that even vaguely resembles an undead. You might want to try the (awful, horrible, abysmal) original campaign, if only for an hour or so, if you're having trouble understanding the mechanics.

    Seriously, the original campaign is THAT bad.

    Reply

  • LexTalionis

    LexTalionis

    March 10, 2015, 6:47 pm

    This is precisely my point. You cannot fight the Beast from within its own belly. The Beast must be destroyed altogether.

    Without any doubt, any official, organized approach to warfare with the U.S. government by its own people would be -- at best -- an extremely Pyrrhic Victory. The only way this approach would work is if the government killed so many of its own people that it realized it was killing off too much of its own labor base or if National Guardsmen began seeing their own family and friends in the cross-hairs. However, this will not happen because contemporary Americans no longer have the principled fortitude to make such a stand.

    The model advocated in the white supremacist book, *The Turner Diaries,* has worked relatively effectively for the middle eastern groups, namely a modular approach with no communications between cells. In this way, militants captured by the government who have information tortured from them -- and they will -- can destroy only their own small, localized cell of which they are a member. And the overall movement thrives. Any anti-government/revolutionary activity should be presumed to be the work of other cells, thereby giving the movement a large appearance and thus greater legitimacy in the public eye, which would further boost moral among he members of the movement.

    The ultimate irony is that the information and materials (although containing forensic taggants) to pursue warfare against the U.S. government is readily available, yet no one makes a move. While the information and materials to pursue warfare against governments where revolutionary movements thrive is more difficult to obtain (unless you're a member of such groups). Stated alternatively, Americans believe that a meaningful insurrection against their own government is impossible (which is precisely what the government wants you to believe and why it teaches this in its state-run indoctrination centers (*i.e.*, schools)) despite having the materials to conduct such an insurrection readily at their fingertips. Conversely, third-world revolutionaries conduct meaningful insurrections with some regularity despite having many more obstacles in the way of obtaining the necessary information and materials to effectuate their cause. (Hell, in Gaza they have to smuggle materials underground from Egypt under the ever-watchful eye of the Israelis!)

    Reply

  • Tailslide

    Tailslide

    March 10, 2015, 8:39 pm

    Here's the thing no one seems to be mentioning: If you can get these lasers to operate effectively from an aircraft, then that means that you could make bigger, more powerful ground-based lasers, right?

    And if you have powerful, ground-based lasers being fed information by accurate radars and smart computers, then combat flying will start to make about as sense as a bayonet charge, assuming that it's a clear day and the lasers have an effective range of, what, 30,000 feet?

    Of course, first-world militaries don't fight each other very much anymore, so the USAF would likely rule the sky for years to come. Still, the writing's on the wall.

    Reply

  • polezo

    polezo

    March 10, 2015, 11:20 am

    In what way? If you're referring to the fact that the video game industry is now bigger financially than movies, that's not entirely accurate. That widely publicized statistic only included box office sales for movies, but included all of video game sales, from consoles to games to peripherals.

    If you include dvd sales into the movie industry's total, it is still heavily weighted in their favor.

    Also, in terms of general pop culture, movies have a much broader reach. Almost anyone you ask will tell you they've seen Spiderman 3. Call of Duty 4 is huge, but still isn't hitting the kind of penetration that Spiderman did, for example.

    Reply

  • notParanoid

    notParanoid

    March 11, 2015, 9:14 am

    I read a piece - posted here on reddit - a while back about how the money he gives to Africa really just gets filtered through dictators and bureaucrats. About how he could give substantially less money in the form of direct investments in microcapital and would do immensely more good. About how the donations he gives just serve to aid inflation.

    That, and I don't like his generic music.

    That and, it was cool when John Lennon did it for the first time - the whole preachy thing. It was a rock musician who realized, after a long career of decadence, that he should do some good. With Bono it's very forced. It's a guy who is clearly trying to establish his career image as that of a caring charitable guy - and it's all marketing. I remember a while back there was another piece that looked at the marketing spent on the "Red" campaign. Something about how they spent more money advertising the product than the total that actually went to charities - in other words, it was a great investment to make the 90-odd percent participating companies kept, and a terrible way to raise money for a cause.

    Reply

  • orbiscerbus

    orbiscerbus

    March 10, 2015, 9:28 am

    My list for the last 10 years or so:

    Metallica - Black Album

    Metallica - AJFA

    Metallica - Load

    Metallica - Master of Puppets

    Dark Tranquillity - Skydancer

    Amorphis - Tales of the Thousand Lakes

    Emperor - IX Equilibrium

    Emperor - Anthems to the Welkin at Dusk

    Satyricon - The Shadowthrone

    Darkthrone - Under a Funeral Moon

    Darkthrone - Hate Then

    Pink Floyd - Animals

    Pink Floyd - Wish You Were Here

    Dream Theater - Falling into Infinity

    Dream Theater - 6DOIT

    Dream Theater - Images and Words

    Nile - Black Seed of Vengeance

    Origin - Antithesis

    Nevermore - Dreaming Neon Black

    Nevermore - Dead Heart in the Dead World

    Morbid Angel - Covenant

    Morbid Angel - Blessed Are the Sick

    Therion - Lepaca Kliffoth

    Paradise Lost - One Second

    Miles Davis - Kind of Blue

    Miles Davis & John Coltrane - The Best Of

    Duke Ellington - Duke Ellington & John Coltrane

    John Coltrane - Giant Steps

    John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane

    Miles Davis - Milestones

    Arkhon Infaustus - Perdition Insanabilis

    Arkhon Infaustus - Filth Catalyst

    Behemoth - Thelema

    Iron Maiden - Seventh Son of the Seventh Son

    Decapitated - The Negation

    Burzum - Det som engang var

    Gehenna - Ww

    Hate Eternal - I, Monarch

    Ulver - Shadows of the Sun

    Soulfly - Prophecy

    DHG - 666 International

    DHG - Supervillain Outcast

    Dying Fetus - Destroy the Oppossition

    Virus - Carheart

    King Crimson - In the Court of the Crimson King

    Reply

  • owlmanatt

    owlmanatt

    March 10, 2015, 6:58 pm

    > Oh. And the company gets no return on that finding, hiring and training other than when the person dies?

    Although this is not what the insurance policy is being used for, I'm interested in why you'd find a problem with this. If a breadwinner dies, it's OK for the family to get the payout to pay the funeral costs and hopefully take some of the bite out of the loss of income?

    But if an employee who performs an important and/or specialized function dies, it's not OK for the company to get a payout to defer the cost of finding and/or training a replacement? Why?

    Reply

  • innocentbystander

    innocentbystander

    March 10, 2015, 4:15 pm

    Eh, more or less... Tolkien always tried to deny that there was a deliberate 1:1 allegory between LOTR and WWII, but the war clearly weighed so heavily on him that it's hard to not draw those comparisons. If you wanted to say that LOTR was a resetting of WWII, but where they choose to throw away the nuke rather than using it, that would be a difficult reading to argue against - although he would have denied it vehemently.

    When asked, he'd say it was more like an illustration of the destructiveness of unchecked industrialization vs the virtues of the more simple life, although he'd then go on to note that he's not saying all industrialization is bad, just the sort of scorched-earth policies Sauron and Saruman engaged in. However, I think his deep-down belief in the superiority of the agrarian lifestyle over all others does come through rather strongly.

    And just as a side note, he was inspired by farmers on *both* sides of the pond. He actually spent quite a bit of time researching farmers in the American Midwest as well - that's where he got a lot of the Hobbits' odder names.

    Reply

  • SgtSausage

    SgtSausage

    March 11, 2015, 12:56 am

    ==> Is getting one up on that dime-a-dozen chav scum worth a potential prison sentence?

    If it advances a cultural shift whereby said "chav scum" start to think twice about what they do to their innocent neighbors? Hell yes.

    It is exactly comments (and attitudes) like yours that *allow* this kind of shit to happen on a daily basis. Without consequences, they'll keep doing what they do. A hammer to the head is some serious fucking consequence and is likely to make the next moron think twice.

    Reply

  • Baukelien

    Baukelien

    March 10, 2015, 7:59 pm

    >I'm going to hijack this thread a bit.

    If you just don't vote me up so the comment stays down on the page we won't bother anyone ;)

    >As an Icelander I don't really see why Icelanders as a nation should pay the debts of a private company.

    Because it's an Icelandic company and you agreed to certain banking rules in order to let that private company be able to do international business. And don't forget that the Icelandic economy hugely profited from the bubble you profited too, indirectly, because of the extra tax revenue for Iceland.

    >Regulations were bad, not only here but also in Europe

    Yes that's why the American saved AIG, with tax money. The Dutch saved Fortis/ABN Amro, with tax money. The British saved Barclays, with tax money. If they hadn't done this the entire world economy would be in the shitter and Iceland would be even more screwed so now you're just being selfish.

    >The Icelandic government got no tax revenue from these Icesave accounts

    Yes they did, they tax the company so they taxed the extra profits that the accounts generated.

    Reply

  • hunter-gatherer

    hunter-gatherer

    March 11, 2015, 7:49 am

    Most of the world doesn't eat meat though. Meat farming takes far more vegetable resources and space that could be used for us. As far as I know, the meat farming (and I mean the kind that isn't purely for survival, which hunting for food would constitute) that vegetarians find reprehensible persists in Westernized, affluent countries that COULD go veggie but now have the means to go meat, so they do that.

    As a whole, the entire planet cannot switch to meat. But the majority of us can, and that majority is the group that is responsible for the animal suffering that meat farming entails. The minority includes such groups as the Inuit, who HAVE to eat meat.

    Reply

  • DebtOn

    DebtOn

    March 11, 2015, 5:21 am

    Learn to play piano, it's the musical calculator, and in many places piano classes are a requisite for studying theory.

    Learning theory is more about studying and memorization at first than it really is about making music. You're going to have to memorize the number of sharps or flats for each key and how they work into the circle of fifths. You're going to have to learn what all the intervals are so you can start building complex chord structures, and you're going to have to learn how to build basic chords first.

    If you're in college, take theory classes, and if not, look for a non-credit course to take. Seriously, you can learn a lot of this stuff on your own, but if you're serious about learning it I think a little structured instruction will make it all much clearer.

    Reply

  • stumo

    stumo

    March 10, 2015, 2:56 pm

    > The problem is that there can be no rational debate on restriction of freedom because the only rational point of view is that freedom is inviolate.

    To my mind, that's an unrealistic view of freedom. I can't have the freedom to blast my music all night if it disturbs my neighbors, as it infringes on their freedom to not listen to my loud music. I can't plant land mines on my property if it infringes on my neighbor's freedom to not have their wandering children blown up. And if I'm that neighbor, I don't give a rat's ass whether or not the land-mine laying doofus promises to take responsibility for having my kid blown up, I don't want them blown up in the first place.

    This is pretty basic stuff, and if someone is about to argue that they can threaten the lives around them under the very shaky argument that they should have the freedom to do so, I know that I'm arguing with an immature nitwit.

    Reply

  • insomniac84

    insomniac84

    March 10, 2015, 5:25 pm

    Actually that is not true. You think a company placing life insurance policies on the poorest workers is going to offer cheap affordable health insurance.

    Even if it's just a coincidence that they have no decent emplorer offered insurance options while the employer pays into a policy, it is still criminal. The money they pay into the policy could have been used to pay for health insurance or a wage increase. So by putting the money into the policy instead off the workers benefits, it does help them die faster.

    Reply

  • rnsngshpkng

    rnsngshpkng

    March 10, 2015, 6:50 pm

    I've been doing this for a little over 5 years. My exposure to the prison system began in graduate school, where I interned at a different state prison. The Mental Health Co-ordinater there liked me, and wrote a shining reference to the Health Administrator at this prison.

    Very rarely do we see a change. Most therapy is disaster management // situational. The only change that is really noted is when an inmate sees the psychiatrist. I am typically there whenever someone is dealing with a specific issue (rape, upcoming parole, etc)

    I suppose the most gruesome (and entertaining) story I have has to deal with an inmate suicide. This particular inmate cut his wrist, and was sent to the clinic for suicide watch // mental health seclusion (SW and MHS from here on out). Cutting is a common occurrence, and policy dictates they are to be given an MMSE (mini-mental status exam) and brief counseling. After that they are placed on mandatory SW (which is a small concrete room with a large window to the control room, so 24 hour monitoring) for a minimum of 24 hours. If they no longer express suicidal ideation, they are bumped down to MHS (15 minute interval guard checks) for 72 hours minimum.

    Anywho, after we got this guy patched up and assessed, he was placed on SW. After 24 hours we interviewed him again, and he seemed alright to be placed in MHS. Within ten minutes of being placed in MHS (the room is small, concrete, with nothing but a concrete slab and metal toilet // shower) He committed suicide. How, you may ask? With toilet paper. He unwound all the toilet paper from the cardboard tube, and jammed the tube down his throat. Then he started shoving toilet paper down the tube. This man wanted to die, he basically killed himself with a cloud.

    But thanks to him, at no state-run prison facility in this state, are there toilet paper rolls in the MHS/SW rooms anymore. The guards have to give it out sheet by sheet at the request of the inmate

    Reply

  • mingl

    mingl

    March 10, 2015, 10:04 am

    As a classical musician (conductor), I can tell you that disapproval of clapping/cheering during classical concerts is a relatively (50-75 years) new thing. There are a few places, like in some places in Italy (opera), where it's still acceptable to cheer, hiss, boo, and show your appreciation or disapproval directly.

    Even more annoyingly, classical music patrons often think they are "in the know" for not clapping in between movements of a work. This is sheer nonsense. Some pieces were indeed composed as a whole, but there are hundreds of pieces (Mozart, Beethoven), that were *meant* to be clapped to between movements - sometimes the movements were performed independently.

    There are some places where people are trying to get back some spontaneity in performance, where you can clap, eat, etc. just like you would at a jazz club, or rock concert. We'll see what happens!

    Reply

  • markh1967

    markh1967

    March 11, 2015, 1:44 am

    I have to say that you, and the people who upvoted you, are the cause of these traffic problems.

    Which definition of 'Merge' are you using where it means that you drive right up to the bumper of the person in front because you're so concerned that someone will get in front of you and the merging happens only behind you?

    When traffic merges there should be some give and take and the reason people don't use the obstructed lane is because they assume that the other line will be full of people like you who will not give any room for them to merge later.

    Reply

  • hobophobe

    hobophobe

    March 10, 2015, 7:19 pm

    > All of you guys with your fake outrage at Obama, just stop.

    By my understanding this bill was primarily the work of the Senate Finance Committee, not the president.

    > [Democrats have] a supermajority in congress and the presidency

    The thing to remember is that the Democratic Party has much less solidarity than the GOP. They are much less apt to vote as a bloc. The Republicans are much more likely to do so. Thus, the Republicans are akin to a union when it comes to negotiating the details of a bill such as this. The Democrats are much more like individual workers sitting down at the table to negotiate.

    Reply

  • OhTheHugeManatee

    OhTheHugeManatee

    March 10, 2015, 12:40 pm

    disappointed at all the downvotes this point got. One thing you should have mentioned is the taboo of making comparisons in art. It's like the taboo of criticizing religion, it's just not done.

    I went out last night to the "nuit blanche" in Paris, where the city is up all night with public installation art all over the place. Every one I saw was just bad art. I think the artists probably had to fulfill a trite "theme" requirement, and maybe that's the reason... but it was all just bad. And maybe it takes an artist to be able to make that kind of value judgment.

    But I do think we should be careful not to dismiss an entire genre of expression as "bad." High-value music CAN come out of the pop idiom. Good poetry CAN come out of rap. The majority is shit in almost any art form, there are only a handful of great artists around in a century, for noodle's sake. So it's hard to say "pop music is worse than classical music," partly because it's so dependent on your personal musical taste, but partly because it all depends on who is around at the time.

    Think about Arthur Sullivan - a pop musician in the best (worst?) sense. Or Rossini. Or Gershwin. Shostokovich, who wrote government stoolie music. John Lennon's poetry, which was often tied to relatively lame pop music. Or try and name really great composers who are around now in the classical world. I hear an awful lot of shit in new classical music, and not much gold.

    Long way to say: upvoted. :)

    Reply

  • aagee

    aagee

    March 10, 2015, 5:53 pm

    > haha. My very own personal programmer ^^

    Sheesh! You are driving me nuts here! Can you explain what you mean by that, you Swedish vixen?

    > So you are more towards slutty? :P Are you any good?

    I wouldn't call me slutty. Good? I have gotten several standing ovations, with musical accompaniment.

    > I'd probably buy a new monitor.

    Holy crap! Isn't that a little too radical? I mean, hold yourself back, girl! I am not sure I can take this much kink.

    > What would you do?

    First thing I would do is cocaine out of the butt cracks of $5000 hookers, followed by an orgy with several supermodels, high like kites and oiled up.

    Reply

  • Ardentfrost

    Ardentfrost

    March 11, 2015, 8:40 am

    Oh yes! The coconut is a very nutritious fruit rich in good fatty acids, and it's oil is better than most alternatives to reduce the free radicals present in your food. It also adds a slightly sweet flavor which compliments savory fried foods.

    If you do decide to try out coconut oil in your cooking, there is a distinct difference in cheap and not-as-cheap oil. The cheap stuff is extracted with chemicals whose residues remain in the finished product. That causes hydrogenation in the oil whose avoidance is a good reason to choose coconut oil over others (like canola) in the first place.

    Reply

  • ENRICOs

    ENRICOs

    March 11, 2015, 6:31 am

    Way to disregard my reason for stating what I did. It's past the point of being funny that you would allude to the inbred fifth grade jingoism of Toby Keith and the Teabaggers...their limited worldview sees Israel as incapable of doing any wrong, and easily conflates the interests of both countries as being one and the same. These unquestioning neo-know-nothing idiots, and natavist's are Israels biggest supporters, it's in your vested interest to hope they remain that way.

    Other than a rapidly dying off group of elderly Jews, the inbred, unquestioning, neo-know-nothings are your real base. In certain circles these idiots are viewed as being as hostile to American interests as Israel often is.

    These are the folks who support Eretz Israel, albeit as the means to usher in the second coming, they've found common ground with the religiously-afflicted Israelis who hope to usher in the first. Birds of a feather!

    My response is to the naked anti-Americanism that many Israelis harbor.

    Regarding alleged Jewish supremacy, I've veiled nothing. When IDF Rabbi's and ultra-religious officers talk about extirpating Palestinians because of some mythical land grant, and Israelis of all persuasions talk about the ratio to proportion regarding the value of a Jewish life over all others...there's nothing whatsoever left to veil.

    I'll restate my premise: Taking American money, subverting the American political system, engaging in espionage against America, Israeli agents filming and dancing with joy while the World Trade Center is attacked (consistent with foreknowledge of that attack) and the demonstrated fact that Americans and their government are viewed as idiots ripe for the taking, factor in the ill-concealed hatred many of /r/israels IDF/Hasbara Chairborne Commandos feel about America, none of this is inconsistent with Jewish/Israeli Exceptionalism and the inculcated view that everybody else is of a lesser value.

    The actual ratio to proportion may change due to circumstance, but to say it doesn't exist ignores reality and Jewish/Israeli Exceptionalism.

    Reply

  • fuckbuddy

    fuckbuddy

    March 10, 2015, 11:57 pm

    There's really three possible scenarios, regardless of which doors they are behind. On your first choice, you're going to pick goat A, goat B, or the car.

    * If you picked goat A, Monty shows you goat B. Switching gets the car.

    * If you picked goat B, Monty shows you goat A. Switching gets the car.

    * If you picked the car, Monty shows you one of the goats. Switching gets the other goat.

    Obviously in two of the three scenarios, switching wins. Unless you wanted to win a goat.

    Reply

  • tenmuses

    tenmuses

    March 10, 2015, 6:36 am

    I understand that and I really don't mean to belittle the awkwardness of your situation. If these are the only professors that know you well enough to write letters for you then that is truly unfortunate.

    I feel bad for you and angry at them because I've experienced this as well. Your bad situation is a consequence of someone else not doing their job. Writing letters is not something your professors do just to be nice. It is a professional responsibility that they assumed when they accepted their job. They are simply being lazy and delinquent in their responsibilities when they unfairly try to offload this chore to you.

    And I understand you are completely stuck. You can't complain and risk ruining the relationship because you need them to convey good things about you.

    Frankly, I see this as similar in category to someone in a position of authority putting pressure on a student/worker for sexual favors. They are behaving inappropriately in an environment that limits your options for redress.

    As a favor to your peers, once you've moved beyond this stage of your life and are free from the risk of retaliation, I would write your dean and the school newspaper with your complaint. I would also post reviews mentioning this to the leading online professor rating sites that are out there.

    And for any professors out there that do this: I know you feel undervalued and underpaid - that society isn't smart enough to know that you are worth so much more than is reflected on your paycheck stub and social status. But until we all wise up and realize that you are the true elite of our society, how about you just suck it up and do your fucking job anyway!

    Reply

Leave a comment