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>> No. 86407 Anonymous
1st August 2019
Thursday 1:42 am
86407 Jury duty
I've been summoned for jury duty! It's a first for me, and I'm not quite sure what to expect. Paperwork suggests we can expect an introductory course of sorts etc, sounds all quite straight forward. How'd it go for you? Acquaintances have dealt with being on short-ish cases (couople of weeks, no more), but due to my situation I perhaps stupidly suggested I'm available for a few months. Bad move?
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>> No. 86413 Anonymous
1st August 2019
Thursday 1:11 pm
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>>86411
I think we've found a member of a paedo gang that wants his trial to collapse.
>> No. 86414 Anonymous
1st August 2019
Thursday 9:38 pm
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Did it ages ago - very enjoyable.
>> No. 86415 Anonymous
1st August 2019
Thursday 11:55 pm
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>>86414
Probably heavily depends on many factors, but I've heard jury duty is usually very boring.
>> No. 86416 Anonymous
2nd August 2019
Friday 2:33 am
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>>86415

Depends on the Judge and the lawyers, Mostly the Judge.
>> No. 86419 Anonymous
2nd August 2019
Friday 11:53 am
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>>86415
If you don't get any cases, the waiting around doing nothing is boring. And there is a fair bit of sitting in waiting rooms while the lawyers do their stuff. But in the two weeks I did it, I saw three cases and sat every day.

The court/deliberation bit was fascinating (and frightening!) - you see how random justice is when you get in the jury room, and what you're dealing with when 12 random people listen to the same evidence.

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>> No. 84903 Anonymous
9th February 2019
Saturday 2:58 pm
84903 Turning Point UK
What do you lads think of this? Right wing youth movement, cringeworthy use of memes, roundly mocked by the left. My uni apparently has a chapter, but I've seen no evidence of it existing. Seems very pro-Israel, pro-free market, anti-Corbyn.
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>> No. 84917 Anonymous
10th February 2019
Sunday 2:30 pm
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Any campaign relating to the UK politically is going to be targeted immediately now. US conservatives saw it right away. It's funny but it goes deeper than having a laugh.
>> No. 85241 Anonymous
16th March 2019
Saturday 4:15 pm
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The NZ shooter cited Turning Point's Candace Owens as one of his inspirations. Maybe Turning Point are more dangerous than I initially gave them credit for.
>> No. 85243 Anonymous
16th March 2019
Saturday 4:34 pm
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>>85241
>https://www.bellingcat.com/news/rest-of-world/2019/03/15/shitposting-inspirational-terrorism-and-the-christchurch-mosque-massacre

But you knew that already.
>> No. 86339 Anonymous
22nd July 2019
Monday 6:43 pm
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>>85241
m8, that's a joke. Nobody takes Candace Owens seriously, so I believe Mr. Tarrant was having a laugh in his manifesto by citing a milquetoast decepticonservative pundit.
>> No. 86340 Anonymous
22nd July 2019
Monday 6:44 pm
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>>86339
Well worth the bump, mate.

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>> No. 83382 Anonymous
27th August 2017
Sunday 9:19 am
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Beleagured Theresa May 'to quit as Prime Minister on August 30, 2019 in a bid to stop a leadership challenge' - as she tries to calm rivals with a prosecco party at Chequers

Theresa May is said to have revealed the date she will quit as Prime Minister - giving herself two years to see Brexit through first.

She has chosen Friday August 30th 2019 as the day she will step down from 10 Downing Street, it has been reported.

It comes amid a major charm offensive by Mrs May in a bid to win the support of her MPs and avoid an awkward leadership challenge.


http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4826482/Theresa-sets-date-quit-Prime-Minister.html

This man is going to become Prime Minister on 1st September 2019 and it's going to be fucking awesome.
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>> No. 86297 Anonymous
24th June 2019
Monday 6:39 pm
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>>86294
Is there any reason why Scots seem to hate Bojo more than the other candidates? Apart from the Old Etonian thing, I mean.
>> No. 86298 Anonymous
24th June 2019
Monday 7:23 pm
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>>86297
Because he's obviously going to win making the others at least doubly irrelevant.
>> No. 86299 Anonymous
24th June 2019
Monday 7:27 pm
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>>86297
It's just the standard Sweaty chip on shoulder mentality.
>> No. 86316 Anonymous
27th June 2019
Thursday 10:19 pm
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Sweet fucking Jesus one of these cunts will be PM.
>> No. 86317 Anonymous
28th June 2019
Friday 6:44 am
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>>86316 not for long. I think the only way Boris will be able to not deliver Brexit will be to force a losing GE.

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>> No. 86259 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 3:20 pm
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post results

https://genderquiz.tk
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>> No. 86275 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 8:28 pm
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>>86274
Since you clicked on it, and I haven't, the other five must be him admiring his own work.
>> No. 86277 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 9:41 pm
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>>86274

Hate to disapoint you but it is a mirror of another video that I couldn't find.
>> No. 86278 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 9:53 pm
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>>86272

so you don't care about the proud 1.4k pop of Tokelauans with their thousand year old traditions and incurring the wrath of the great and powerful Tui Tokelau in his tropical paradise. But your heart bleads for the 14 Commercial sealers who are sitting there right now freezing their bollocks off in constant darkness listeing to the BBC world service and planning who to bugger next.
>> No. 86279 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 10:17 pm
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>>86278
Maybe it's different now. A decade or so ago a tk domain was free but the domain didn't actually point by DNS to your server. It used a frameset and loaded your real URL in a frame. This meant the address bar wouldn't change or show your individual page URLs.
>> No. 86280 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 10:19 pm
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>>86278
They're 14 British Commercial sealers who are sitting there right now freezing their bollocks off in constant darkness listeing to the BBC world service and planning who to bugger next, thank you very much.

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>> No. 85961 Anonymous
27th May 2019
Monday 7:05 pm
85961 Rory Stewart
I think Rory is a pretty cool guy.
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>> No. 86254 Anonymous
19th June 2019
Wednesday 10:56 pm
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>>86253
>If leaving the EU means parliament becomes more accountable
The delusion is strong in this one.
>> No. 86255 Anonymous
19th June 2019
Wednesday 11:01 pm
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>>86254
It means the government have lost a major scapegoat and the past three years have shown that our political system is so broken that we may end up with PR sooner than I'd otherwise hoped.
>> No. 86256 Anonymous
19th June 2019
Wednesday 11:19 pm
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>>86255
>It means the government have lost a major scapegoat
If only it were that simple.
>> No. 86257 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 1:09 am
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>>86255

I don't share your optimism. If we can no longer blame the EU for all our failings, things could get really ugly for whichever ethnic minority takes their place.
>> No. 86258 Anonymous
20th June 2019
Thursday 1:49 am
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>>86257
The Scots give as good as they get, it'll be fine.

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>> No. 85774 Anonymous
22nd May 2019
Wednesday 9:57 am
85774 Election
It's coming lads. Dawn of a new era.
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>> No. 85892 Anonymous
23rd May 2019
Thursday 10:44 pm
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>>85869

>There has been a loss of confidence in the two major parties because they currently have shit leaders

Do you really think that's all it is ladm9? Come on now.
>> No. 85893 Anonymous
23rd May 2019
Thursday 11:23 pm
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>> No. 85939 Anonymous
25th May 2019
Saturday 11:41 pm
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>> No. 85940 Anonymous
26th May 2019
Sunday 10:43 pm
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The North East have declared: 2 seats for Brexit Party, 1 for Labour.
>> No. 86028 Anonymous
30th May 2019
Thursday 11:12 pm
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IS TONTY BLAIR BEHIND THIS

https://yougov.co.uk/topics/politics/articles-reports/2019/05/30/lib-dems-lead-polls-they-start-become-party-48

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>> No. 85447 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 4:50 am
85447 lmao brexit
Here's your future British Isles bro

(A good day to you Sir!)
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>> No. 85451 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 12:44 pm
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>>85450

The bikers.
>> No. 85455 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 9:12 pm
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>>85450
That's a fair point. It's a protectorate with its own currency, it isn't a member of the UK. I imagine they'd probably vote to become independent though if the pound crashed through the floor, as their interests might be better served by Holyrood or Stormont at that point. The Scots have vastly more experience at accommodating the needs of island communities, so that would be my guess.

Assuming the above is an inevitability.
>> No. 85456 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 11:24 pm
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>>85451
Nah, that place is going to us Hindists

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ocHeJG5o8N0.

Bikers are allowed, but never shall his sacrifice be forgotten.
>> No. 85457 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 11:27 pm
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>>85456

RIP doctor Hinds. Road racing will never be the same without him.
>> No. 85728 Anonymous
20th May 2019
Monday 6:49 am
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>>85449
I think it's down to Wales whether or not they want an independence vote.
There's still mixed views so far, the majority voted to leave the EU although there's been a growing movement for independence since the protest in Cardiff.

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>> No. 85368 Anonymous
23rd March 2019
Saturday 10:09 pm
85368 How accurate is this article?
I'm not British, sorry about that. Is this editorial at all within the realm of reality or is it just character assassination?

“She was dealt a bad hand.” “She took a poisoned chalice.” From a great distance, it is possible to feel sorry for British Prime Minister Theresa May. She seems so dignified. She seems to be trying so hard. The circles beneath her eyes have grown so much deeper since she became prime minister back in 2016, following the surprise result of the Brexit referendum, the resignation of her hapless predecessor, David Cameron, and an ugly leadership squabble, during which several of her male colleagues metaphorically stabbed one another in the back. Since then, she has always seemed to outsiders the sensible person in the room, the adult who knows what she is doing, the sane person in a madhouse.

Alas, she is not any of those things. She is not sensible, she does not know what she is doing, and, increasingly, she doesn’t seem to be entirely sane either. Outside of Westminster, the extent of May’s responsibility for this crisis might not be fully appreciated. But in truth, almost everything about Brexit — from the nature of the deal she negotiated to the divisions in her party and her country — is very much her fault. The latest development — European leaders have told her that the United Kingdom can have a Brexit extension until May 22, if May can get her withdrawal agreement passed in Parliament, but must crash out of all of its trading arrangements on April 12 if not — underlines this bitter truth. She is not to be pitied: She is the worst prime minister in living memory, presiding over a crisis of her own creation.

The list of her mistakes is not short. She did not have to trigger Article 50, the legal mechanism for leaving the European Union, before making a plan on how to do so: That decision set a two-year clock ticking and has resulted in the cliff edge the country would have reached on the 29th of this month if an extension had not been granted. She did not have to call an unnecessary parliamentary election in 2017, one which resulted in the loss of her majority and forced her to rely on a small, radical, Protestant Northern Irish political party, as well as the extreme anti-European faction within her own party, in order to stay in power.

But her errors go even deeper. In fact, all of the events of the past two years have been shaped by a decision she made, by herself, following bad advice, at the very beginning of this process. Remember that the British did not vote for any particular form of Brexit: Thanks to Cameron’s simplistic, open-ended referendum question, they chose to “Leave” the European Union but did not express any view on what should happen next. When she took office, May could have observed that the vote was very close, that Britain’s commercial and political ties to Europe were strong, and that it would make sense for the United Kingdom to stay within the single market, the pan-European free-trade zone that Britain itself did so much to create — or at the very least within a customs union.

Instead, she chose to leave both of those institutions, a decision that immediately triggered the problem of the border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland, which was eliminated thanks to E.U. trade treaties but will, if customs barriers are put in place, need to be built back. Her decision also created potential problems for anyone who trades with Britain or works with Britain — and for Brits who trade and work in Europe. But she was not sorry: She accompanied her decision with a speech that called “a citizen of the world” nothing more than “a citizen of nowhere” and immediately alienated a large part of the country.

She went on to alienate almost everyone else. Until this week, nearly three years after the referendum, she made no effort to reach across the aisle and include opposition parties in the planning for this momentous national change. Although the E.U. has been entirely transparent about its negotiating goals from the beginning, she kept hers secret. She tried, and failed, to prevent parliamentary scrutiny of her deal. She does not respond to pleas, advice, suggestions. Columnist Matthew Parris has described her as “the Death Star of modern British politics,” a black void that sucks in people and ideas and never provides a response.
Her secrecy and incompetence have created ill will in Europe, and real anger in the House of Commons, some of whose members have belatedly tried to take control of the Brexit process. They have begged her to try a series of votes, to try to find one version of an exit plan that could pass the entire chamber. John Bercow, speaker of the House of Commons, produced a decree from 1604 in an attempt to prevent yet another vote on her deal, after two had already failed. But she seems to take none of it in. On Wednesday evening, she made a bizarre, crypto-populist appeal, over the heads of Britain’s elected representatives, to the nation: “You the public have had enough,” she declared. “You are tired of the infighting. You are tired of the political games and the procedural rows” — as if the political games and procedural rows were not all entirely her fault. “It is high time we made a decision,” she said — as if she were not the one preventing Parliament from doing exactly that.

Message too long. Click here to view the full text.
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>> No. 85478 Anonymous
28th March 2019
Thursday 10:32 pm
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>>85477

>Huel powders

I think you'll find yourself opting for long pig pretty quickly. That stuff is like drinking someone else's puke.
>> No. 85479 Anonymous
28th March 2019
Thursday 10:37 pm
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>>85478

It doesn't really taste like anything to me, even with the flavouring powders. I'd get bored of it, not disgusted.
>> No. 85480 Anonymous
29th March 2019
Friday 12:48 pm
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>>85477

Hope your hiding behind a VPN, if the rozzers see your comment you rapidly won't have a firearms license
>> No. 85481 Anonymous
29th March 2019
Friday 12:48 pm
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>>85477

Hope your hiding behind a VPN, if the rozzers see your comment you rapidly won't have a firearms license
>> No. 85482 Anonymous
29th March 2019
Friday 12:51 pm
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>>85480

I don't have one anyway. This is the internet, mate.

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>> No. 85439 Anonymous
25th March 2019
Monday 10:11 pm
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https://euworthit.uk

This is a nice site. I feel like I should probably be moaning about the welfare state a bit more, but the rest I am fine with.
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>> No. 85442 Anonymous
25th March 2019
Monday 10:50 pm
85442 spacer
I thought it a bit off that the UN wasn't on that but as it turns out we've forgotten to pay our subscription.
http://www.un.org/en/ga/contributions/honourroll.shtml

Anyone fancy chucking £20 in before they send the bailiffs round?
>> No. 85444 Anonymous
25th March 2019
Monday 10:58 pm
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I know we're all just LARPing here, but it's odd how many of us are top tax bracket. Maybe we should start a prize fund for POTY.
>> No. 85452 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 5:43 pm
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>>85444

I don't know, we do have a lot of arseholes. I've noticed that having too much money is often a big contributing factor towards being an arsehole, so it kind of makes sense.
>> No. 85453 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 6:25 pm
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>>85452

I was an arsehole long before I had money, though.
>> No. 85454 Anonymous
26th March 2019
Tuesday 7:31 pm
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I'd be nicer if I had money.

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>> No. 84569 Anonymous
12th December 2018
Wednesday 7:57 am
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Theresa May to face leadership challenge

UK Prime Minister Theresa May will face a vote of no confidence in her leadership later on Wednesday.

Conservative MPs will vote between 18:00 GMT and 20:00 GMT.

The challenge to Mrs May's position comes after the required 48 letters calling for a contest were delivered.


https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-politics-46535739
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>> No. 85271 Anonymous
18th March 2019
Monday 7:08 pm
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>>85270
What now then? Shit's weird.
>> No. 85272 Anonymous
18th March 2019
Monday 7:58 pm
85272 spacer
>>85271
We're not getting Meaningful Vote 3: Vote Meaningfully With a Vengeance until there's some substantial change on the table, so after the EU summit at least. Literally any and all options are on the table, up to and including a tactical nuclear strike on Luxembourg.
>> No. 85273 Anonymous
18th March 2019
Monday 8:41 pm
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>>85272
You've got my vote.
>> No. 85274 Anonymous
18th March 2019
Monday 8:47 pm
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At this rate, we're basically fucked, so all we need to figure out is whether we stay or go. I say we relocate to the Costa del Sol since it already might as well be a British colony and we'd be bringing jobs to Iberia which already has crippling unemployment. Obviously we salt these islands before the Germans inevitably try planting a towel in them.
>> No. 85275 Anonymous
18th March 2019
Monday 9:30 pm
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>>85270
He's going on some nutter's list, that's for sure. I like that we have this rule though.

>>85274
Like the Huns and the Vandals? Just roam around the nice bits of the EU ruining them for everyone else? I'll get my vacuum flask.

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>> No. 85229 Anonymous
15th March 2019
Friday 9:48 pm
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I'm yet to see a better solution to knife crime.
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>> No. 85230 Anonymous
15th March 2019
Friday 10:39 pm
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And quiet bat people to monitor them!
>> No. 85237 Anonymous
16th March 2019
Saturday 12:08 pm
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>>85229
Spoken like a true ex-postie and fairly typical of the thinking we have come to expect from North Cornwall.

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>> No. 84456 Anonymous
23rd September 2018
Sunday 8:38 pm
84456 Ban anonymous accounts, Angela Rayner tells social media firms
https://www.theguardian.com/politics/2018/sep/23/ban-anonymous-accounts-angela-rayner-tells-social-media-firms

>The shadow education secretary, speaking at a Labour party conference event, said social media firms should take greater responsibility for their users and noted in particular that Facebook seemed to have indicated that politicians should accept a higher level of abuse.

>Rayner, at a fringe event organised by the Guardian, conceded that insisting on real names wouldn’t stop abuse, but “it would certainly help a little bit. I think they should do more – they do have a responsibility for online.”

I... kind of like Angela Rayner, but this is a truly awful idea that seems to have had absolutely no thought put into its implementation or wider affects on freedom of expression. Technically almost every single account commenting on The Guardian is an "anonymous" social media account because why would you use a real name for such a thing.

I really hope this doesn't gain any kind of traction.
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>> No. 84881 Anonymous
31st January 2019
Thursday 10:43 am
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>>84473
I'm sorry but how on Earth have you missed the ascot ladies day threads every year? It's one of our grandest traditions.
>> No. 84882 Anonymous
31st January 2019
Thursday 11:19 am
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>>84881
Honestly it's starting to feel played out.
>> No. 84883 Anonymous
31st January 2019
Thursday 4:07 pm
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>>84882

Agreed. I'm not even sure why they bother bringing the horses anymore.
>> No. 84884 Anonymous
31st January 2019
Thursday 6:25 pm
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>>84881
That months old post wont know wot hit it.
>> No. 85068 Anonymous
1st March 2019
Friday 9:00 am
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>>84467

I'd love to slap my man meat in between them, that's for sure.

and then piss all over them after I'm done

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>> No. 84886 Anonymous
8th February 2019
Friday 5:22 pm
84886 Right I'm fucked and I've sussed Brexit
Now I'm just a simple lad but it seems to me that the problem really is that some people don't want it and some people do, and those are themselves split into groups about what specifically wanting and not wanting it means; we just can't come to a proper agreement about what Brexit should look like because we all want different things.

So it seems to me that the real issue is that the nation is far too big now to properly represent the wishes of its population. We need more granularity!

I propose that we divide the UK into a number of smaller client kingdoms, all of which are inherited by the current monarch. The boundaries of these client kingdoms would reflect the historical cultures of their inhabitants, for example my idea of a Kingdom of Dál Riata would comprise mainly of those areas of Scotland with high levels of Gaelic speakers, the same for Gwynedd and Kernow (Northern Wales & Cornwall). They have their own languages and peoples, we should let them run their own affairs.

We can then become the United League of Kingdoms of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the ULK. This would take the form of a confederacy in which a Grand Parliament in London would control matters of defence, currency and internal trade.

As a successor state to the UK, we should retain our membership of the EU (with all the concessions and special rights negotiated by the UK) and as a confederacy, it would be down to each individual kingdom to choose whether to (re)invoke article 50 or not, and thus to retain or withdraw membership of the European Union, and could each come to the decision whether to make a Withdrawal Agreement or not. Trade between the kingdoms would be tariff-free except to the EU-remaining ones, where mandatory EU tariffs would apply for imports. This would be okay because these areas will benefit from tariff-free trading with other EU states, whilst non-EU areas would be able to waive tariffs on imports from the EU and would benefit from loosened regulations and increased autonomy which would enable further trade with the rest of the world.

Please let me know your thoughts on this idea otherlad, and don't be insulting now. I've hit a vein of solid fucking gold here and I want to refine it in the smelting pot of britfa.gs /pol/.
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>> No. 84974 Anonymous
19th February 2019
Tuesday 12:34 am
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>>84919
God bless whoever wrote that in.

Double-edged sword mind, if the Contractor doesn't know what they're doing they'll have put the butter in the fridge and just shredded the bread with lumps of it while preparing the sandwiches. You can't trust anyone.
>> No. 85062 Anonymous
26th February 2019
Tuesday 7:01 pm
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Bumping because I've had another Brexit solution.

We should start our own EU and invite Ireland, France, Germany and Denmark. We can call it the West European Alliance and make it much better and richer than the EU because we won't have all that dead weight from the other countries.
>> No. 85063 Anonymous
26th February 2019
Tuesday 7:49 pm
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>>85062
What if they laugh the UK out of the room?
>> No. 85064 Anonymous
26th February 2019
Tuesday 7:59 pm
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>>85062
Germany likes the dead weight; their industries have benefitted massively from taking advantage of a relatively undervalued currency.
>> No. 85065 Anonymous
27th February 2019
Wednesday 5:32 pm
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>>85062

You want rid of the dead weight but you're inviting Ireland?

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>> No. 84732 Anonymous
8th January 2019
Tuesday 11:44 pm
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There isn't a single Trump quote that you can't find a corresponding Zapp Brannigan image that fits it perfectly.
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>> No. 84854 Anonymous
23rd January 2019
Wednesday 1:40 pm
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>>84851

Okay mate. He literally threatened to nuke NK via Twitter. If all you can do is point out that my scenario (said tongue in cheek, but you knew that) is inaccurate, then well done, you win. I'm sure the lad is as stable as he claims.
>> No. 84855 Anonymous
23rd January 2019
Wednesday 1:44 pm
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>>84854
He managed to meet up with Kim, better than most Presidents have achieved.
>> No. 84856 Anonymous
23rd January 2019
Wednesday 1:54 pm
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>>84855

What a bizzare reality we've come to live in.
>> No. 84857 Anonymous
23rd January 2019
Wednesday 2:39 pm
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>>84856

That feels like the most believable part "only nixon could go to china" as they say.
>> No. 84858 Anonymous
23rd January 2019
Wednesday 2:42 pm
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>>84855
Probably because he loves dictators though.

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