Category Archives: Internet

Independent Thoughts from Around the Internet

INDEPENDENT THOUGHTS FROM AROUND THE INTERNET: Make that "our corner of the Internet"

INDEPENDENT THOUGHTS FROM AROUND THE INTERNET: Make that “our corner of the Internet”

A WEDNESDAY ROUND-UP

From the Websites we find of interest (for whatever reason).

Links are given as is, without endorsement, sometimes with comment; sometimes, not.  Independent thought is usually rewarded, though not always.

April 2, 2014
America more economically unequal after 5+ years of Obama

المنتخب محمد مرسي بضوء اخضر من امريكا والغرب اطفال سيناء اصبحو هدفللجيش المصري الذي اطاح بارئيس  – Roughly translated: “Elect Mohamed Morsi green light from America and the West kids Sinai Asubho goal of the Egyptian army, which overthrew Baris

Malaysian government admits altering MH370 pilot transcript, hiding evidence and misleading the public in massive cover-up

Common Core Worksheet tells kids to Choose 2 to remove from the Constitution – That’s easy.  Remove the 18th and the 21st amendments and absolutely nothing would change.  The 18th brought about Prohibition of alcohol; the 21st, repealed the 18th.

The 17th Amendment, “Establishes the direct election of United States Senators by popular vote,” could also go by the wayside without any tears from this corner.  The 23rd, which gave the District of Columbia 3 electoral votes, would also be a prime candidate for elimination.  The 26th and 27th would also be no great loss.

So there’s six amendments which could disappear without anything changing for the worse–and maybe the better.

This is all likely to come as a shock to those who place their faith in the US constitution to protect their “rights.”  Basically,  nine unelected people in Washington DC decide what rights the American people deserve to have. Those who put their faith in the US constitution are doomed to be disappointed.

As a great many Americans are finding out to their great dismay.

(VIDEO) Can we Speak things into Existence? – As amazing as it may sound, there are Christians who believe this teaching, which originated in the occult world.  Informative 7 minutes.

Russian motivations for attacking the USA

My March Preps: You get to hold me accountable!

Israeli Ex-Prime Minister Ehud Olmert convicted of corruption

12 Signs that something big is happening to the earth’s crust under North and South America

Frankie Knuckles, Godfather of House Music, dead at 59

Yellowstone: M 4.7 Earthquake , 37km ENE of West Yellowstone, Montana – the biggest recorded there since February 1980. A total of 13 EQ ranging in Magnitude from 2.5 to 4.7 in the last 5 days 3/31/2014

Read MORE: OF INTEREST: Independent thoughts from around the Internet

by Jeremiah Jameson
–with Mondo Frazier

© Jeremiah J. Jameson and End Times Prophecy Report, 2012-14. © Mondo Frazier, DBKP and End Times Prophecy Report, 2007-14. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Jeremiah J. Jameson and End Times Prophecy Report with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.

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Drew Curtis: Fark.com Past, Present, Future

DBKP Journeys to Center of the Weird News World

DBKP INTERVIEWS Fark founder, Drew Curtis, in which we find out about Fark past, present and future–and the squirrel.

Google “Weird News websites” and you get back over 1 million references. But veteran weird news junkies know they can always get their fix at FARK.com, the king of the off-beat news sites.

Drew Curtis is the pusher.

Founded in 1997, Fark.com churns out a never-ending stream of entertaining headlines about strange stories linked to an eclectic collection of sources: Reuters, CNN, ABC News, as well as blogs and local TV stations.

FAST FARK FACT:
It’s not Fark, It’s million of FARKers:
By January 2008, according to Curtis, the site received an estimated 52 million page views per month from 4 million unique visitors.

As an article in Rolling Stone put it:

When heavy rains flooded Dongting Lake in the Hunan province, CNN reported the event under the headline CHINA DESPERATE FOR BREAK IN THE WEATHER. But over at Fark.com, the best skewed news site on the Net, they ran the link with a different take: SWELLING DONGTING PRESSES AGAINST GROANING DIKE.

“For me, the tag line is more important than an article,” says Fark founder Drew Curtis. “If the tag line is funny, it trumps everything else.”

Just scanning those skewed headlines–prepared by Curtis and his crack team of smart-ass administrators–has the power to turn any reader into a conversational giant in most offices.

Okay, at least in our office.

A few headlines from the past week included:

RECENT FARK HEADLINES:
* “And the Daily Dumbass Award goes to: The drug-trafficking brothers who flagged down a police car by mistake, and are now on the run. On horseback. In Fiji”
–tagged “Dumbass” on YahooNews story

* “The intellectual path to atheism in a nutshell: “I rejected Christianity largely because it would not have allowed me to continue getting drunk and high every night while splitting time between four girlfriends.”
–tagged “Obvious” on a story from Townhall.com

* “Convicted child molester claims he was molested by Bigfoot as a kid”
–tagged “Unlikely”

* “Britney Spears linked to rise of foreclosures. LEAVE BRITNEY A LOAN”
–tagged as “Amusing” on LA Times story

Fark present

We’ve always had questions about FARK. Recently, DBKP’s Mondoreb and LBG had a chance to sit down (in the blogosphere sense of the word) with Drew, who provided some answers.

And Curtis was candid.

MONDOREB: Welcome to DBKP, Drew. We’ve been looking forward to this chat, so let’s do it.

DREW CURTIS: Cool. Sounds like fun.

MONDO: You would think everyone’s heard of FARK, but they haven’t. How would you descibe FARK to someone who is totally unaware of the website and how it operates?

DC: What if the Daily Show ran the Drudge Report?

We’re a news aggregator selecting for humor. If that doesn’t help anyone who is totally unaware of Fark, they need to get off the Internet.

MONDO: How many links does FARK get in an average day? Does it drive the administrators crazy? Does all the strange news links give them a skewed, jaded view of the world?

DC: 2500, and the reason it’s that low is because we reject duplicates. It doesn’t drive us crazy per se. I don’t have much of a jaded view either, I figure it’s not that the world is getting stupider, it’s that media coverage (of how stupid we already are) is better.

The thing that does drive me nuts though is when I pull up cnn.com or another “real” news site and see nothing but Fark articles. I feel the same way when I go to TGIFridays and try to find healthy food on the menu–there isn’t any.

LITTLE BABY GINN: What’s up with the super-masculine squirrel on the 404 page? Where’d he come from? It’s rumored that he was the only thing on FARK for a couple years. Is he like a member of the family?

DC: It was completely random.

The day I reserved the Fark.com domain name in 1997, a friend of mine sent me that pic. I’ve since talked to the actual photographer, it’s a real picture.

Fark mainstay

MONDO: Of all the entirely-strange and unusual stories on FARK over the years, what’s the strangest one you remember?

Read the rest of Fark’s Drew Curtis: DBKP Interview at DBKP.com

by Mondoreb

Sources:
* Fark’s Drew Curtis: DBKP Interview

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Attention Conspiracy Theorists: Iran is still on Line

Call the FBI….Call Homeland security… Call the X Files….call ArtBell…
A fourth cable has been cut, this time off the coast of the UAE, disrupting communications in Qatar.

Qatar Telecom (Qtel) said on Sunday a cable was damaged between the Qatari island of Haloul and the UAE island of Das on Friday, the fourth reported in the Middle East in less than a week….

Parts of the Gulf Arab region were plunged into a virtual internet blackout on Wednesday when two undersea cables were cut near Alexandria, on Egypt’s north coast….

The situation was made worse on Friday when Flag, part of India’s Reliance Communications, revealed a third cable, Falcon, had also been damaged off the UAE coast.

In the meanwhile, conspiracy theories abound, since some reports say that along with Egypt, Saudi Arabia and India, Iran’s internet has been cut…and traffic is down to zero according to this site: LINK is the daily internet traffic report and indeed shows Iran at zero today…but it is also zero for Cali, Colombia and for Florida.

So is it true?

But the English language Iranian news, IRNA, doesn’t have any reports about it…

The IHTribune has noted the internet problems, but doesn’t mention Iran. However, they do worry that the incidents show how underseas cables that concentrate internet and telephone lines are vulnerable to damage, whether it be an errant ship, an earthquake, or sabotage.

Nonsense, replies the jihadi linked Uruknet. Iranian cable isn’t down…

A more reliable report from ArabBusinessNews says:

It is not clear how badly Iran’s internet access has been affected by the cable breaks.

The Iranian embassy in Abu Dhabi told ArabianBusiness.com that “everything is fine”, but internet connectivity reports on the web, citing a router in Tehran, appear to indicate that there is currently no connection to the outside world.

No one at the US embassy in Abu Dhabi was immediately available to comment.

So is the internet out, or slowed down, or being re routed from Iran? Hello?And the India BusinessStandard reports on various internet conspiracy theories, and quotes one blogger saying that Iran is back on line, but re routed via the UK so their traffic can be monitored. But again they only note local problems, not blackout (and note: The FLAG company whose cables were affected has Indian ties).
Now, technically, the latest cut off the Middle East were not caused by destruction: Slashdot corrects the reports: “… the cable wasn’t cut. It was taken offline due to power issues…”

A little truth would go a long way at stopping conspiracy theories.
Scott Adams at DilbertBlog notes the conspiracy theories, and sardonically notes similarities to one of his satires:

It seems highly coincidental that three undersea cables get cut and the only country entirely shut off is Iran. I doubt it is the first step before war, but you can’t help raising an eyebrow when reality starts to intersect with fiction.

Yet why don’t the news reports mention the Iranian internet blackout? Even Drudge isn’t reporting it…maybe because it isn’t true?

by Boinky

image: impa
Source: Attention Conspiracy Theorists: Iran is still On the Line

Citizen Journalism: "911, I’d Like to Report an Unregulated Blogger"

Danger to the Republic

People typing on keyboards endanger the Republic.

DAVID HAZINSKI offers humor from an expected source and tips about dealing with the “Evil Power of the Internet”.

Hilarious musings from an ex-NBC guy who had the sense to find other employment.

Supporters of “citizen journalism” argue it provides independent, accurate, reliable information that the traditional media don’t provide. While it has its place, the reality is it really isn’t journalism at all, and it opens up information flow to the strong probability of fraud and abuse. The news industry should find some way to monitor and regulate this new trend.

Hazinski offers a solution. That’s considerate.

DBKP would like to offer Hazinski a clue: the news industry’s “monitor and regulate” policy toward what people read is at the bottom of this trend. More evidence that the mad professor needs to call Vanna.

The premise of citizen journalism is that regular people can now collect information and pictures with video cameras and cellphones, and distribute words and images over the Internet. Advocates argue that the acts of collecting and distributing makes these people “journalists.” This is like saying someone who carries a scalpel is a “citizen surgeon” or someone who can read a law book is a “citizen lawyer.” Tools are merely that. Education, skill and standards are really what make people into trusted professionals. Information without journalistic standards is called gossip.

What a dangerous, eroneous premise. Computers in the hands of regular Joes? What a menace.

We’d like to interject here that small-town reporters at news dailies resemble more closely their blogosphere brethren: they toil in the trenches, as likely to write about a cat caught in a tree as ‘big stories’. They exhibit none of the arrogance we’ve come to expect from media gatekeepers in the “professional” major leagues.

They live among the subjects of their reports–unlike the denizens of CNN, New York Times, etc.

One images Haransky in the pre-Revolutionary American colonies: he’d be the one beating on John Peter Zenger’s printing press with a pitchfork. Or shouting down Tom Paine.

Can’t have the yokels putting out non-professional news without the guidance of their betters.


Similar danger stalked our Forefathers

Hazinski now has us rolling on the floor.

Having just anyone produce widely distributed stories without control can have the reverse effect from what advocates intend. It’s just a matter of time before something like a faked Rodney King beating video appears on the air somewhere.

Kinda like fake documents showing up on the air at CBS Evening News right before the 2004 presidential election? Kinda like Dan Rather saying that he (alone) knew the truth?

Or kinda like NBC’s faked Pinto videos? Those were ‘recreations’ of how dangerous the Ford product was to the public. Only they didn’t say they’d rigged the Pinto with an explosive charge to make sure we got the point/joke?

Hazinski’s prescription to this dangerous power? Regulation, clarification and certification.

• Major news organizations must create standards to substantiate citizen-contributed information and video, and ensure its accuracy and authenticity.

• They should clarify and reinforce their own standards and work through trade organizations to enforce national standards so they have real meaning.

• Journalism schools such as mine at the University of Georgia should create mini-courses to certify citizen journalists in proper ethics and procedures, much as volunteer teachers, paramedics and sheriff’s auxiliaries are trained and certified.

Professor Hazinski (a former alumni of NBC News, sister organization of MSNBC, home of uber-journalists such as Keith Olbermann, Rosie O’Donnell and Chris Matthews) sums it all up in a big finish.

But we have already seen the line between news and entertainment blur enough to destroy significant credibility. Continuing to do nothing as information flow changes will further erode it. Journalism organizations who choose to do nothing may soon find the line between professional and citizen journalism gone as well as the trust of their audiences.

The wacky professor is too coy.

Who blurred that line, Prof? It wasn’t a thousand blogs like DBKP; we’re mere pikers in the blurring biz.

But we’re going to be generous and offer professor Hazinski what he didn’t offer the dangerous citizen journalists who are threatening his beloved NBC and other big “professional” media: a clue.

How about a little honesty, Prof?

Quit the sham that “professional journalists” are anything other than a bunch of guys–and a few gals–sitting around discussing your likes and dislikes and writing it into your evening newscasts.

When the gossip clubs known as “professional” media lowers their masks, I suspect part of the blogosphere may lower their disdain for the media gatekeepers and their apologists like Hazinski.

Citizens typing on keyboards are no danger to the Republic.

We are a danger to Hazinski’s buddies in the big “professional” media, however.

by Mondoreb
[images:goodexperience; etc.usf.edu.]
Source: Unfettered Citizen Journalism Too Risky

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Death by 1000 Papercuts Front Page.

The United Nations: A Creature of Fiction

“Personal Notice: Danger is my stock-in-trade. If the job is too tough for you to handle, you’ve got a job for me, George Valentine. Write full details.”

The above advertisement was how the hero in 1940s radio thriller “Let George Do it” obtained his clients.

It made for great radio; it makes for lousy foreign policy. Besides, George was a fiction.

Increasingly, political leaders, from the Democrat Party to Greens in Germany, demand that a worldwide “George”–the United Nations–do the work whenever there’s a problem.

Environmental problems? Nuclear Iran? The Internet?

“Let George (the U.N.) do it!”

An industry has sprung up castigating George Bush, the United States, Israel, Great Britain: in short any country who doesn’t govern by committee, for the grave sin of “unilateralism”.

The United Nations has a great track record for padding the pockets of its officials, naming Israel and the United States as a “problem” or “racist” and other amusing sideshow antics.

Its list of accomplishments of actually doing anything about serious problems is much shorter.

Now, there are some calls to let the United Nations police the Internet.

As commercials for risky investments proclaim, “Past performance is no guarantee of future success”.

Calls for UN action are shorthand. Substitute the words, “Let George do it” and the results would be the same: nothing.

That anyone should “police” or “take charge” of the Internet is troubling–except to the nanny types who are troubled by nothing except smoking in bars, fatty foods and non-Politically Correct speech. That the United Nations do it is–well, we’ll let the reader supply their own reaction.

With that in mind, the following five quotes may be enlightening. Remember them the next time someone gets in front of the cameras with a call for the U.N. to take action on anything, from Iraq to Iran’s nuclear ambitions to policing the Internet.

“If I’m president, I will not only personally go to the UN, I will go to other capitals. . . . I will immediately reach out to other nations in a very different way from this administration. Within weeks of being inaugurated, I will return to the UN and I will literally, formally rejoin the community of nations and turn over a proud new chapter in America’s relationship with the world.”
–John Kerry, NBC’s Meet the Press

“Should governance of the Internet be turned over to the United Nations? It seems far-fetched, but that’s exactly what some foreign governments – including China and the European Union – are advocating.”

Three women peace activists interrupted today’s Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on John Bolton’s nomination as US Ambassador to the UN. They held up banners reading “NO Bolton, YES UN,” “Bolton = Nuclear Proliferation,” and “Diplomat, Not Bully, Please!” and urged Senators to reject Bolton as the worst possible choice for the job and for world peace.

“When everybody is responsible, nobody is”
–Arthur Rubenstein, among many

“Virtuous motives, trammelled by inertia and timidity, are no match for armed and resolute wickedness. A sincere love of peace is no excuse for muddling hundreds of millions of humble folk into total war. The cheers of weak, well-meaning assemblies soon cease to echo, and their votes soon cease to count. Doom marches on.”
–Winston Churchill, writing in The Gathering Storm, of events in 1935. European powers, instead of acting against treaty violations and–in spite of bald declarations by Hitler and Mussolini on what they intended to do–kept insisting no one country but the League of Nations take action.

“Let George do it.”

“Let the U.N. take action.”

Both entities are fictitious.

In other words: let nobody do it.

by Mondoreb
[image:un]
Source: The Gathering Storm, Winston S. Churhill, p. 190
Let the U.N. Govern the Internet?
Kerry’s UN Fetish

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Death by 1000 Papercuts Front Page.

MHIC: Final Round-Up

Reaction to Megan Had it Coming.

It was another cruel online charade. This was done at the expense of not only Megan Meier and her family, overall, it was set up by an opportunist who took full advantage of a very painful situation.

Was it a cruel and malicious power play? Was it an emotionally driven form of manipulation? You bet it was, on both counts.

–Maryannaville: Hoax: Read it and Weep

also what was beowolf posting that got deleted ? and what where the other things that got deleted? did beowolf ever exist? i is so confused

Enclopedia Dramatica: Megan had it coming

That’s all the reaction we could find to the hoax this morning.

Expect more later as the blog may be used by those who argue the Internet is just too spooky a place without more regulations and laws. The attempt will be made to reinvent the Internet as a place where you can have as much fun as any trip to the post office or other government building.

In the “we need more laws” minds, more laws and tougher penalties for anything on the Internet will make them feel good about themselves.

It’s already been used a few times as “proof” that Lori Drew is a victim.

MHIC, R.I.P.

by Mondoreb


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Death by 1000 Papercuts Front Page.

Lori Drew: The Increasing Victimization of Lori Drew

Quick! Somebody get me the paint ball!

Another post from another “good” blogger at aol.news, who also writes for the appropriately-named “Babble”.

The only saving grace for her is that, Lord knows, she was probably just looking for a “fresh angle” to the now-familiar story of Megan Meier’s suicide.

To set the tone and show that she’s just as objective as the “tribal” people she’s writing about, Ada Calhoun throws in “chilling”, “shunning” and the aforementioned “tribal”.

Lori Drew gets to be once again portrayed as an innocent victim, the Internet gets to be scary and Ada gets to act detachedly–dare we say it?–outraged.

‘Megan’ Blog Leads To More Attacks on Drews

Just when things seem to be slowing down with the Megan Meier story, that “Megan Had It Coming” blog shows up and (despite the fact that Lori Drew’s lawyer has denied Drew wrote it) the outrage at the Drews escalates again.

Now on AOL News is this chilling report of the family’s neighborhood, which has become almost “tribal” in its systematic shunning of the Drews: “It’s like they used to do in the 1700s and 1800s. If you wronged a community, you were basically shunned. That’s basically what happened to her,” said Trevor Buckles, a 40-year-old who lives next door to the Drews.

The neighbors, who in the words of Drew’s attorney, Jim Briscoe, are “afraid to approach the Drews out of fear”, here are portrayed as Drew’s tormentors.

Some of what’s been done, according to the report: Last December, after neighbors learned of the Internet hoax, someone threw a brick through a window in the Drew home. A few weeks ago, someone made a prank call to police reporting that there had been a shooting inside the Drew’s house, prompting squad cars to arrive with sirens flashing.
Someone recently obtained the password to change the Drew’s outgoing cell phone recording, and replaced it with a disturbing message. Police would not detail the content.

Clients have fled from Drew’s home-based advertising business, so she had to close it. Neighbors have not seen Drew outside her home in weeks.

Ada has left at least one of her readers wondering: which is it?

Are the neighbors “afraid to approach the Drews”, as Jim Briscoe says?

Are the neighbors willingly staying away from the Drews in a shunning spree?

Or are the neighbors willingly approaching the Drews to attack them as Ada’s post here relates?

Or, “none of the above”, since neighbors haven’t seen Lori Drew “in weeks”?

And what’s a good Lori Drew victimization piece without a obligatory “Power of the Evil Internet” sighting.

Ms. Calhoun doesn’t disappoint.

And that’s nothing compared to the invective being hurled via the Internet, according to The Age:
As the story gain more attention, Internet avengers took matters into their own hands. They plastered photos of the Drews and Ashley, their addresses, phone numbers and email details over the internet including on sites like People You’ll See in Hell and Rotten Neighbors. Local businesses that advertised in Lori Drew’s coupon book business have also been harangued and targetted with boycott threats.

Just think: without a legal system, all such immorality would still be punished in this way, with social control. How lucky we are that we don’t need to avenge all wrongs with bricks through windows and can use lawsuits instead. If only there were a law in place that could bring some justice for the Meiers, maybe the neighbors wouldn’t feel such a need to take matters into their own hands. Then again, it’s such an ugly story, maybe even the involvement of the court system wouldn’t satisfy the angry mobs?

Well, Ada does say it’s a “mob”, but she shows considerable restraint in not using the hackneyed “vigilante”.
Who started “Josh Evans” in the first place? Tell me again.
Here’s a question or two for all the “Victimization of Lori Drew”-mongers plying their trade, wherever better journalistic theories are sold.

When is it “mob” actions–with or without the veneer of uber-offended sensibilities–and when is it people venting? Haven’t we heard so much about “getting it out”?

Or is that just when they agree with the issue being discussed?

Fourteen months on, after the Megan Meier suicide, let’s tote up that angry mob’s despicable, dastardly dirty deeds.

In this corner: one brick, one paintball on the side of a house, one crank call, one cell phone jobbed, one set of tire tracks across the yard. The last were by the dead girl’s father. Clue me in, Ms. Calhoun, is he part of your mob?

That was unclear.

In fact, no one outside the neighborhood even knew about Megan Meier and her suicide until a month ago. The Meier family told the neighbors to stay calm and “let the system work”. It was when neighbors felt the system was jobbing them, the parents and the memory of a little girl and the circumstances surrounding her death, that the reactions got testy.

Try to work that into your story next time, “Weep for the Internet” writers.

In the other corner: one mother who “solely instigated and monitored” an on-going 6-weeks-long harassment of a 13-year-old girl. “Even when the conversations turned sexual, she didn’t shut down the account”.

Gee Ada, looks like your mob’s gonna have trouble handling the Brady Bunch. We better get these people some proper pitchforks and torches, so they can do the job right. Whatcha say?

I’ll chip in. I’m a giver.

Historical note for Ada Calhoun: before the courts, in the West, we had vendettas and wergeld: blood money or life for a life. That’s what kept down the mobs then, Ada.

As kings expanded their power over the surrounding countryside, various tribes, groups and peoples exchanged their demand for wergeld for the promise that the king’s courts would mete out an impartial justice for all.

When the king’s courts failed to mete out justice or consider a case, people sought their own justice in those areas, until the courts were able to hold up their end of the bargain again.

America’s courts are far more extensive than the king’s were. But the concept remains the same: when people feel the courts aren’t doing their job, they start making noise.

Before the next drive-by journalist gets all gooey about this being more “Power of the Evil Internet”: no one visited any violence on the person of any of the Drew’s–either physical, emotional or spiritual. No one, outside the Drew’s own neighborhood, did anything except make some phone calls to some advertisers.

Are suggestions that maybe the advertiser’s money to Ad Vantage might have been better spent on something other than a fake MySpace account too much?

This increasingly insipid moral equivalency masquerading as meditative journalism is getting to be tiresome and formalistic.

If Ada Calhoun agreed that there was an injustice done to anyone other than Lori Drew–whom Ada seems to have taken under her wing–might she have called any actions on the Internet “activism” and “people getting involved”?

There has been plenty of outrage; disgust, shock and disdain have all made their appearance, too.

Calhoun would have us believe that it’s mindless, undirected, primal, “tribal”.

It’s not.

It’s directed at the story of a woman and her attorney scrambling to distance her from her actions. That might be understandable.

If only.

If only once, during these last 14 months, anyone had ever heard the words “I’m sorry” escape the lips of the one person Ada chooses to take under her journalistic protection, that outcry might have been muted.

If only.

There have been stories aplenty accusing Lori Drew of being a “helicopter parent”.

I guess Ada’s right: the “mob” ought to not expend all of its outrage on “Lori Drew, helicopter parent”

The “mob” might save a drop of that disdain for helicopter journalists.

by Mondoreb

[image:nicholdsoncartoons;dannyhaszard]

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Death by 1000 Papercuts Front Page.