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Logan (Wolverine 3)

by CWS

October 20, 2016

I guess today must officially be Trailer Day or something, huh?


As disappointing as I found the two previous standalone Wolverine movies, I must admit this does look interesting, particularly with the confirmed presence of Xavier, X-23 and Mr. Sinister. The post-credits scene at the end of Apocalypse makes a lot more sense now, as well.

Nintendo Switch

by CWS

October 20, 2016

Wow, this actually looks kinda cool...and the last Nintendo console I gave half a crap about was the GameCube.


Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2

by CWS

October 20, 2016


  • Blue Merle Yondu is back.
  • So is Nebula.
  • How is that tape not warped beyond belief? 'Cause that happens, you know.
  • Drax still doesn't wear a shirt. But now he's much more...uhh..."sensitive".
  • Mini-Groot is still growing.
  • I am excite.

Sharks Love Death Metal

by CWS

September 15, 2016

I will let this speak for itself.


RSA-2048 and AES-128 ransomware

by CWS

September 9, 2016

So yesterday, my Mom's laptop got taken down with this. Or something very similar to it.

So that sucks.

RIP Gene Wilder

by snowman1989

August 29, 2016

Another one of cinema's great comedic talents has passed away aged 83. Gene Wilder died of complications arising from Alzheimer's. :cry: Though I enjoyed his performance in Blazing Saddles, I know what we're all thinking when we picture the man.


Rest in peace in that giant chocolate factory in the sky, old friend.

Star Wars: Rogue One

by CWS

August 12, 2016

How do we not have a thread for this yet? I must have dropped the ball. :oops:

Trailer 1:


Obligatory Poll: U.S. Presidential Election 2016

by CWS

July 20, 2016

Well, since the nominations are pretty much officially official, now...


Bastille Day in Nice, France: At least 60 killed in possible terror attack

by CWS

July 14, 2016

Jesus. :(

Sorry for no block quote but this literally just happened, and the story is being updated by numerous sources as I type this. The upshot is that some asshole deliberately drove a truck through a large crowd gathered for a Bastille Day celebration in Nice, injuring at least 100 and the death toll at this moment is up to 60. Something very dire may be underway in France at this moment...

Clinton Gets Away With It, Episode #873

by CWS

July 6, 2016

And the very next fucking day after our nation celebrated its independence, the Obama administration effectively announced that every member of it is officially exempt from all laws.

I will let Ben Shapiro of Daily Wire explain in detail.

Daily Wire wrote:

Hillary Clinton: Too Big To Jail
By: Ben Shapiro
July 6, 2016

On Monday America celebrated the 240th anniversary of the adoption of the Declaration of Independence, which condemned King George III for "(obstructing) the Administration of Justice." On Tuesday the American left celebrated as the federal government obstructed the administration of justice on behalf of one of its ruling families, the Clintons.

Last week the attorney general of the United States met with former President Bill Clinton, whose wife and foundation were under FBI investigation. They both insisted nothing untoward happened. Days later The New York Times reported that Hillary Clinton might offer Lynch a position in her administration.

Over the holiday weekend the Obama administration announced that President Obama would fly to North Carolina with Clinton aboard Air Force One in order to campaign with her. Americans would, in part, foot the bill for the travel.

On Tuesday FBI Director James Comey called a supposedly impromptu press conference to announce his findings in the investigation of Clinton's private email server. He began by announcing that nobody knew what he was about to say, which seems implausible given that Obama was preparing to go onstage with Clinton at the time. Is it even within the realm of imagination that Obama would stand next to Clinton hours after Comey announced the intent to prosecute her? Of course not.

Then, Comey proceeded to lay out all the reasons why Clinton should have been indicted: She set up multiple private email servers, all of which were vulnerable to hack; she did not set them up in order to use one mobile device, as she has so often stated; she transmitted and received highly classified material; her team deleted emails that could have contained relevant and classified information; she knew that classified information was crossing her server. He concluded that Clinton's team was "extremely careless in their handling of very sensitive, highly classified information."

This was all criminal activity.

But Clinton is a member of the Royal Family. Thus, said Comey, she was innocent. Comey tried to say he wouldn't recommend prosecution because she didn't have the requisite intent, but the law doesn't require intent; it requires merely "gross negligence" under 18 U.S.C. 793. In fact, even the level of intent required to charge under statutes like 18 U.S.C. 1924 and 18 U.S.C. 798 was clearly met: the intent to place classified information in a non-approved, non-classified place.

Nonetheless, Clinton would be allowed to roam free -- and become president. "To be clear," Comey intoned, "this is not to suggest that in similar circumstances, a person who engaged in this activity would face no consequences. To the contrary, those individuals are often subject to security or administrative sanctions. But that is not what we are deciding now."

One rule for the peons, one for the potentates.

This is the Wilsonian legacy, finally achieved after a century of waiting: the Big Man (or Woman), unanswerable to the law, approved by the population without regard to equality under the law. We now elect our dictators. And they are unanswerable to us -- except, presumably, once every four years. The commonfolk, on the other hand, find themselves on the wrong side of the government gun every day.

Tyranny doesn't start with jackboots. It begins with the notion that a different law applies to the powerful than to the powerless. Under Barack Obama tyranny has become a way of life. Ronald Reagan always said that freedom was one generation away from extinction. It looks like we've finally found that generation.

This was all as predictable as it is infuriating, sadly. When the director of the FBI can stand up and outline in detail all of the reasons why a specific individual should be prosecuted, but then essentially say "...but we're not gonna," and leave it at that, then the rule of law is officially dead and buried.

I really wish more Democrats were willing to take a long, serious look at exactly what lengths their party is willing to go to in order to gain, and keep, power.

ISIS ends Ramadan with massive bombing, killing 215 in Baghdad

by CWS

July 5, 2016

What the title says.

CNN wrote:

Bombing that killed more than 200 deadliest attack in Baghdad in years

By Mohammed Tawfeeq, Joe Sterling, Tiffany Ap and Hamdi Alkhshali, CNN
Updated 5:20 PM ET, Mon July 4, 2016

(CNN) - More than a day after a suicide truck bomb ripped through Baghdad, families are still hoping that rescuers searching through the rubble can locate the bodies of their loved ones.

The bombing early Sunday in a busy shopping district was the deadliest single attack in Iraq's war-weary capital in years, killing at least 215 people, Mohamed al-Rubaye‎, deputy head of the security committee of the Baghdad Provincial Council, said Monday on Afaq TV.

Crews remain at the scene in the Karrada neighborhood where the blast occurred, trying to pull bodies from the devastation. Around 175 people were wounded, Rubaye said.

And 81 of the bodies are so charred, DNA testing will need to be conducted to identify them, he said.

One couple at the scene were searching for their teenage son who had gone to a cafe with his friends to celebrate his birthday.

Another man was looking for five relatives, including children, who were buying new clothes for Eid-al-Fitr -- the celebration that marks the end of Ramadan on Tuesday.

ISIS claimed responsibility for the attack, the latest in a string of assaults during the holy month for Muslims, a period of fasting and prayer, and also a time when jihadists launch operations against those they regard as their enemies.

A second bomb exploded Sunday at an outdoor market in the Shaab neighborhood of southeastern Baghdad, killing one person and wounding five others, police said.

Both Baghdad strikes are a sign of the Sunni-Shiite tension in the Muslim world. Sunni-dominated ISIS claimed it was targeting Shiite neighborhoods. Karrada and Shaab are predominately Shiite neighborhoods.

Attacks worldwide

ISIS said it would carry out more terror attacks during Ramadan. The Baghdad bombing came after massacres at a cafe in Dhaka, Bangladesh, the Ataturk International Airport in Istanbul, Turkey, and security targets in Yemen. There have also been recent suicide attacks in Jordan and Lebanon.

Last month, a gunman shot up a nightclub in Orlando, Florida, an attacker killed a police commander and his partner in France, and four Israelis were killed at a Tel Aviv market.
ISIS has claimed responsibility for some of these attacks, while the terror group inspired others, authorities said.

A recent wave of suicide bombings also struck three Saudi Arabian cities over a 24-hour period ending Monday. The attacks occurred near the U.S. Consulate in Jeddah, near a Shiite mosque in Qatif, and in Medina, the holy city, where four people were killed. Analysts suspect ISIS could be behind the strikes.

The story may be updated further and there is additional information at the original link.

Independence Day 2016

by CWS

July 4, 2016

Were I to attempt an honest assessment of the current national trajectory of the USA, this post would consist of me tying a length of barbed wire around my neck and jumping off a bridge. So instead, I will quote a much more inspiring article written by Spyridon Mitsotakis for Conservative Review.

Spyridon Mitsotakis wrote:

What My Grandfather Taught Me About America

By: Spyridon Mitsotakis | July 03, 2016

My appreciation for the greatness of America's founding was first instilled in me by my grandfather, Antonio Gimenez. Born in Puerto Rico in the early 1920s, he and seven of his brothers are combat veterans from WWII, along with two more brothers who (to their dismay) were ineligible for combat but served the Army in in non-combat roles, and two sisters who served in the Women's Army Corps (WAC). Twelve in all! My grandfather landed at Normandy on D-Day, fought in many of the major battles in Europe, and even met my grandmother in Belgium during the Battle of the Bulge. He never likes to talk about the war, but his patriotism is irrepressible.

He never forgot what he was fighting for, and revered the founders for their vision of a society dedicated to liberty. His favorite anecdote about America's greatness was how anyone, any single individual, who had been wronged by the government had the right - guaranteed by law - to stand up for himself and challenge the government. This is the complete polar opposite of the fascism he fought against, a system where the individual is nothing and completely expendable to the interests of the state.

This is the true spirit of the American Revolution. What made the colonists revolt against the British crown was not so much the taxes but the fact that laws were being imposed without the consent of the governed, and that peaceful attempts to redress grievances were met with military occupation.

In 1780, with the war still ongoing, the people of Massachusetts were asked to ratify a state constitution. They refused every draft until one was constructed that recognized the sovereignty of the individual and derived authority from the consent of the governed. It was there that the term "We the people" originated. And the best method of securing and ensuring individual liberty was the central issue in the ratification debates of the constitution. (For more, see Ratification: The people debate the Constitution, 1787-1788 by Pauline Maier)

This individuality and the way it pervades everyday life was the central, shocking discovery of Alexis de Tocqueville's Democracy in America.

The other key to our founding is the principals of Judeo-Christian values, and - unless you are a leftist intent on distorting the words of Thomas Jefferson's Danbury Letter - it is impossible to miss this:

  • Benjamin Rush: "I enquire what mode of education we shall adopt so as to secure to the state all the advantages that are to be derived from the proper instruction of youth; and here I beg leave to remark, that the only foundation for a useful education in a republic is to be laid in religion. Without this there can be no virtue, and without virtue there can be no liberty, and liberty is the object and life of all republican governments."
  • George Washington: "Whatever may be conceded to the influence of refined education on minds of peculiar structure, reason and experience both forbid us to expect that National morality can prevail in exclusion of religious principle."
  • James Madison: "The belief in a God All Powerful wise and good, is so essential to the moral order of the world and to the happiness of man, that arguments which enforce it cannot be drawn from too many sources nor adapted with too much solicitude to the different characters and capacities impressed with it."

The best recent summation of the ideals of America comes from Norman Podhoretz in the October 2012 issue of Hillsdale College's Imprimis, in a speech titled "Is America Exceptional?":
Norman Podhoretz wrote:
First of all, unlike all other nations past or present, this one accepted as a self-evident truth that all men are created equal. What this meant was that its Founders aimed to create a society in which, for the first time in the history of the world, the individual’s fate would be determined not by who his father was, but by his own freely chosen pursuit of his own ambitions. In other words, America was to be something new under the sun: a society in which hereditary status and class distinctions would be erased, leaving individuals free to act and to be judged on their merits alone. There remained, of course, the two atavistic contradictions of slavery and the position of women; but so intolerable did these contradictions ultimately prove that they had to be resolved—even if, as in the case of the former, it took the bloodiest war the nation has ever fought.

Secondly, in all other countries membership or citizenship was a matter of birth, of blood, of lineage, of rootedness in the soil. Thus, foreigners who were admitted for one reason or another could never become full-fledged members of the society. But America was the incarnation of an idea, and therefore no such factors came into play. To become a full-fledged American, it was only necessary to pledge allegiance to the new Republic and to the principles for which it stood.

Thirdly, in all other nations, the rights, if any, enjoyed by their citizens were conferred by human agencies: kings and princes and occasionally parliaments. As such, these rights amounted to privileges that could be revoked at will by the same human agencies. In America, by contrast, the citizen’s rights were declared from the beginning to have come from God and to be “inalienable”—that is, immune to legitimate revocation.

This July 4th, many of us will have the sad shadow of this election hanging over it - where the leading candidates are so far removed from our founding ideals that both agree on government control of healthcare. If our damn politicians cannot restore our republic - then we should give the Article 5 convention of states strong consideration. If our former rivals - now dear friends - in England can have a democratic uprising to bypass their political elites and restore their rights, then so can we.


by CWS

June 24, 2016

So, in a national referendum, Great Britain has apparently voted to withdraw from the European Union.

Personally, I think this is great news; the EU was a terrible idea to begin with, and in the larger context of everything else that's going on in the world, I think for the British people to reassert their national sovereignty is a good thing. There will probably be some short-term bumps in the road, but in the long run, I think this will prove to have been the right decision.


Battlefield 1 (The Great War)

by snowman1989

June 20, 2016

I can't believe I failed to notice this game being officially announced over a month ago. Yeah, I realise it is being made with EA involved (FUCK! :x ], but at the same time I'm happy that WWI is finally getting a AAA game, and the attention it rightfully deserves, after all these years :rbg: . The curse of FPS games being stuck with the same old shit from WWII onward might just be lifted yet. I just wish the title wasn't stupid; I mean, Battlefield 1? Why couldn't it have been Battlefield: The Great War? :?


Finally, you can play as Germany without the war guilt!

As you might tell from the trailer, the fighting isn't all on the infamously static Western Front. There's clips of the fronts in Italy, Arabia and there's a scene hinting at the naval Battle of Jutland. And if EA/Dice is savvy, they'll have the Eastern Front and Gallipoli too. But therein lies my only real problem with the game: EA. :x Yes, I'm excited for this game, but past history with EA has been fucking atrocious.

50 dead, 53 injured in Florida nightclub massacre

by CWS

June 12, 2016

So last night, a heavily-armed aspiring ISIS member named Omar Mateen, who had been investigated by the FBI twice, strolled into a well-known gay nightclub in Orlando at about 2 AM, took hostages and began executing people, evidently managing to shoot over a hundred people before finally being shot and killed himself by police. So far at least 50 are confirmed dead and 53 injured, many of them critically, so the death toll could still rise.

Quoting from CNN:
CNN wrote:

50 killed in Florida nightclub, shooter pledged ISIS allegiance
By Ashley Fantz, Faith Karimi and Eliott C. McLaughlin, CNN

Orlando, Florida (CNN) -- A gay nightclub here was the scene early Sunday of the worst terror attack in U.S. history since 9/11.
* 50 people were killed inside the Pulse club and at least 53 people were injured, police say.
* The gunman was Omar Mateen of Ft. Pierce, Florida, a law enforcement source told CNN.
* Orlando police shot and killed Mateen
* Mateen called 911 around the time of the attack to pledge allegiance to ISIS and mention the Boston bombers, according to a U.S. official.
"It appears he was organized and well-prepared," Orlando Police Chief John Mina said early Sunday. The shooter had an assault-type weapon, a handgun and "some type of (other) device on him."
There has been no claim of responsibility for the attack on jihadi forums, but ISIS sympathizers have reacted by praising the attack on pro-Islamic State forums.
Officials, aided by the FBI, warned that a lengthy investigation was ahead given the number of victims and the scope of the violence.
"We know enough to say this was an act of terror and act of hate," President Obama said in an address to the nation from the White House.
While the violence could have hit any American community, "this is an especially heartbreaking day for our friends who are lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender," he said.
Much more at the various links above.

It's probably worth noting than an ISIS affiliate put out a public "kill list" of more than 8,000 people, including 600 Florida residents, three days earlier.

UPDATE: ISIS claims responsibility. :x

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