2021.12.04 19:28 mouaadhfofa90 In your opinion, what is the right price for these custom boots ?
|submitted by mouaadhfofa90 to Boots [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 Boutros_Boutros_Katy Music promo inquiry
Has anyone on here ever heard of/had any experience with itns radio and SWC Global Media? They claim to handle music promotion but have mixed reviews online. Thanks!
submitted by Boutros_Boutros_Katy to WeAreTheMusicMakers [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 nauseousnaucus [REQUEST] How much does the average plastic candy bar wrapper (minus the candy) approximately weigh?
Sorry if this isn’t the right community for this. I’m just curious- it’s not for homework or marketing research or anything- but I couldn’t find the answer to this online and I don’t currently have access to a scale. Thanks!
submitted by nauseousnaucus to theydidthemath [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 thesisterh00d “No small group of elites deserve the power to declare what is known for all of us.” - Dr. Larry Sanger, Co-Founder of Wikipedia is now working on a decentralized network of encyclopedias called the Encyclosphere. Donate today!
Throughout this pandemic it has become increasingly obvious that the powers that be are attempting to manipulate and censor stories from hitting the mainstream media to fulfill their own personal agendas. Whether it be voices like Michael Yeadon, the former Vice President of Pfizer speaking out against vaccine mandates and lock downs to voices like Robert F Kennedy who sheds light on the growing dangers of authoritative control hiding behind the promise of “returning to normal,” these people who speak out are being slandered and labeled as “misinformationists” or “conspiracy theorists” by pages like Wikipedia.
“Wikipedia co-founder Larry Sanger has blasted the site for its slide into “leftist propaganda,” accusing it of long since abandoning impartiality and simply becoming an amplifier for mainstream news narratives.“
“During an interview with the Epoch Times, Sanger noted that the online encyclopedia began with noble intentions but is now just another tool to demonize people who challenge the consensus.”
“Wikipedia made a real effort at neutrality for, I would say, its first five years or so,” said Sanger, adding, “And then … it began a long, slow slide into what I would call leftist propaganda.”
Wikipedia is run by around 125,000 volunteer editors, the vast majority of whom are leftists, with a further 1,000 administrators who enjoy special privileges to block others who go against the grain.
Sanger explained how Wikipedia now serves not just to skew information, but to viciously demonize anyone on the right or anyone deemed to be a “contrarian.”
Wikipedia “casts them as conspiracy theorists, are far right or whatever, when they and their friends and people who know them well would never describe them in that way,” Sanger said.
to combat this biased agenda, Dr. Larry Sanger and volunteers have started what they call the Encylosphere.
“What is the Encyclosphere?
Modeled After the Decentralized Blogosphere, the New Encyclosphere Aims to Incorporate All Existing Encyclopedias —At a cultural moment in which the media is becoming ever more opinionated and centralized—and less trusted to report all the facts—Dr. Larry Sanger
It is a network of encyclopedias—rather, it is the network of encyclopedias, presently existing and future, large and small. Think of the encyclosphere by analogy with the blogosphere. Bloggers work entirely independently of each other, but because they make their posts available in feeds, “blog readers” make it possible to aggregate all the blogs for the convenience of readers. It’s the sharing economy at its finest.
We want to do the same thing for encyclopedia articles: we want to make the universal network of encyclopedias.”
but help is needed.
Committed to transparency, Encyclosphere refuses large donations from governments, corporations, reference publishers, or others with a direct conflict of interest. This is why helpful donations from people like you who wish to keep information unbiased and reliable are extremely vital and helpful! Click below to donate and to find out more information.
if you’re interested in getting involved with the project join the slack group below and be sure to follow up by regularly joining the Friday jit.si call!
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2021.12.04 19:28 sohso31 How is your day going?
2021.12.04 19:28 ChameLeonYT Fan made cover art for Lil Darkie by me
|submitted by ChameLeonYT to lildarkie [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 AltruisticCharlatan Preparing for an FSO career
As a high schooler interested in foreign affairs, one day becoming an FSO officer is up there as my top career option at this point in life. That being said, as a high schooler there are pretty much zero real opportunities for experience in the field in the form of internships or something similar.
I was wondering if anyone had any suggestions of how to gain practical experience related to foreign affairs/IR. I already do the typical stuff (mun, debate, etc)
submitted by AltruisticCharlatan to foreignservice [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 IGame4Charity56 Looking to get simple dice tattoo, Any shop recommendations?
2021.12.04 19:28 brianthesavage17 Rhea and Raquel
|submitted by brianthesavage17 to RheaRipley [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 DeluhiX Hikaru Shida performing an awesome pole dance to her entrance theme
2021.12.04 19:28 Pi14159265 Opening/Saving Libre Office Files
I recently got a Synology NAS and put my Libre Office notes from my Linux Mint laptop on there but when I try to open them from my Rasberry Pi, I am getting an input/output error. Whenever I try to save a Libre Office file from the Pi to my NAS, I get the error message of insufficient permission. But it works fine from my Mint.
I can't seem to figure out how to fix this. I sign in with my admin RW account from my NAS on both devices. Any suggestions?
submitted by Pi14159265 to synology [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 strictlyhippie1087 Differences between PS3 Models cech-3001a vs cech-3001b??
So I picked up the B model yesterday and could only tell that it has abigger hard drive, 320GB vs 160GB on the A. Are there any other differences I should know about or issues I should be aware of? I currently have the A setup and it's been running fine, but I want to get rid of one since I don't need both. Obviously I would keep the one with the bigger hard drive unless it has issues I'm unaware of. Any help would be appreciated.
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2021.12.04 19:28 Mr_Dr_Pr_Patrick Right when I was saying eff this underground
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2021.12.04 19:28 JbertsGS The End of Fortnite Chapter 2 - Live Event (No Commentary)
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2021.12.04 19:28 mtj96 Coins disappeared
Hi, it’s been 1 week/10 days since the last time I checked my wallet, but I’ve just discovered that roughly 2/3% of my coins have disappeared. I don’t think it’s normal (or maybe it is?) but I can’t understand what happened. Can anybody help me please? Thanks
submitted by mtj96 to AltruCoin [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 dupablada666 Twitter's security is shit
I've lost access to my account a month ago. Someone changed e-mail linked to my account and added phone number. I replied to their mail about these events, reporting that someone have stolen my account. Ive been doing it at least twice a week, yet twitter didnt even replied to this day. In the same moment man who took my account tweets like there nothing happened.
Seriously, fuck twitter.
submitted by dupablada666 to Twitter [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 milkktteea Careers related to nursing?
I’m on my last semester of community college and am applying to nursing programs in March. While attending school I also got my CNA license (certified nursing assistant) and in the process I’ve realized that it’s not something I can do for more than a few years. I love health, helping people, and especially anything disease related but the fact that I struggle with being a CNA scares me for my future as a nurse. My goal is to be a pediatric nurse practitioner which is pretty different- but given I’m dying to be independent I might stop a nurse. Since taking microbiology I realized how much Im fascinated by pathology and disease, but I don’t know what career I would want with this. Has anyone else been in the same boat and what direction did you go in to?
submitted by milkktteea to CollegeRant [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 the_Cringename My save is probably fucked
I just finished building a trebuche. I start and a cutscene first time testing it. After cutscene just infinite loading. I'm so desperate. Any idea or solution? Please.
submitted by the_Cringename to kingdomcome [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 Xred_fnf I searched up hanoko kun characters and saw this
|submitted by Xred_fnf to danganronpa [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 Real-Principle1972 Loganair Embraer ERJ-135 (G-SAJR) Flight Teesside to Newquay | U.K.
|submitted by Real-Principle1972 to Planespotting [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 spajki_ 🚀 EvilSanta|🏆10k marketcap| ✅ DOGE passive income| 🚀 10% buy/sell tax| 🏆Big calls soon
Team is getting Medusa calls at 75k marketcap along with other big calls as well on this
EvilSanta just launched today. Team's last stealth did 100x and they have a lot of experience in stealth launches. This could be a big moonshot. A nice degen play going into december
A bunch of anti-snipe and anti whale functions in the contract as well. Their last project did 150x, $TITS. This one forsure is going to run hard.
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submitted by spajki_ to CryptoMoonShots [link] [comments]
2021.12.04 19:28 serenesam Pokémon Sword & Shield - Oleana Battle Theme (Extended)
|submitted by serenesam to INTJmusic [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 Pixel_Ocean Older pictures remind me to take better care of myself these days.
|submitted by Pixel_Ocean to androgyny [link] [comments]|
2021.12.04 19:28 Eisenkoenig42 Origins and backgrounds of the Prussian three-tier suffrage
“After the national euphoria and revolutionary high spirits, everyday life returned to Prussia in a sobering way at the end of 1848. The benefits of political participation seemed to many to have become questionable. On June 14, 1848, the Berlin Zughaussturm was gutted so much against the democratic movement with raging young boys and the plundering of state weapons that leftists came to believe that the storm had been launched by the reactionary camarilla in Potsdam.
The mood against democrats and government critics became more and more aggressive in Prussia, as in Great Britain or Denmark, and it took courage to continue to stand up for the liberal ideals of the revolution.
The newspapers in Prussia were full of how the last democrats in southern Germany were being fought, hunted down and exterminated, and provided readers with humiliating and disparaging comments on the "insurgents". In the 'Democrats' song on the' unclean spirits', which was printed in the newspapers, distributed on leaflets and quoted by the Prussian king, it was said: 'Against democrats / only soldiers help! ‘
Not only the liberal middle classes, but also the vast majority of the lower classes came to terms with the new order.
The loyalty of many Prussians to the king remained a factor that should not be underestimated, as did the increased aversion to riot and anarchy. In 1847 Frederick William IV had confirmed the old belief in legitimacy and declared that no power on earth could induce him to transform the natural relationship between prince and people into a conventional, constitutional one.
Legitimation should come from God's grace and not be based on a rational constitution with general elections. What a shock it must have been for many Prussians when the monarch was forced to issue the decree for an electoral law in April 1848:
In order to bring into life the constitutional constitution promised to our faithful people on the broadest basis, the agreement of its contents with a quorum meeting of freely elected representatives is necessary. ‘
Even if the March Ministry was the driving force behind the opening up (of course pushed by the street protests of the masses), the revolutionary electoral law of April 1848 had formally received this from the hands of the king.
A little later, in June 1848, Prime Minister Ludolf Camphausen, a respected liberal, took his leave. Interior Minister Alfred von Auerswald (the brother of the liberal Rudolf von Auerswald, who later became Minister of State) flooded the streets with police officers.
In November, Prime Minister Count von Brandenburg made sure that the King is master of the country ‘, as the conservatives stated with satisfaction: After heated arguments, the National Assembly in the Schauspielhaus on Gendarmenmarkt was dissolved on December 5th. 13,000 soldiers (one for every eight inhabitants!) Moved into the capital, the state of siege was declared, political clubs were closed and a number of newspapers were banned.
On December 5th the king imposed a constitution - the first in Prussia, and it contained the famous article 4: 'All Prussians are equal before the law'.
One day later, on December 6th, the Prussian government passed an interim electoral law and immediately scheduled primary elections for January 22nd, 1849, and elections for members of parliament on February 5th.
Every independent Prussian who reached the age of 24 ‘continued to have the same right to vote. (§ 67).
But now the military and the police were in control. Carl Ludwig Friedrich von Hinckeldey, an arch-conservative protege ‘King Friedrich Wilhelm IV., Received the post of Berlin police president with extensive powers. On electoral matters, the citizens now had to go to the Commander-in-Chief, General Wrangel, a warrior who, despite its failure, had been celebrated as a German hero in the Schleswig-Hohlstein War and, a little later, in the era of reaction with Berlin dialect and military banter, was to become a popular favorite.
The general reluctantly acknowledged that the ban on the election had to be lifted. However, he demanded that only 'election matters' and no politics should be discussed in the meetings - which the Vossische Zeitung commented with discreet mockery. In addition, the citizens were forbidden to advertise their meetings, as before, with newspapers and posters that had been stuck on the walls of houses since the beginning of 1848. Election meetings had to end at 9 p.m.
The Berlin magistrate agreed to ensure police supervision of the elections - possibly to give the citizens greater freedom.
In addition to the military, the authorities were also activated, and a new chapter in German electoral history began. "In our excited times it is not enough to simply watch the struggle of political passions", said a letter from Interior Minister Manteuffel, which teachers and other state officials received at the turn of the year 1849 in preparation for the elections; “The Royal Authorities [must] be aware of the vital importance of the upcoming deportee elections”.
This decree is the beginning of an egg dance, which the Prussian government from then on led in order to influence elections: On the one hand, monarchs and heads of government considered such 'voting' to be a state obligation, because they felt responsible for order and elections in Prussia from had always been a matter of state.
On the other hand, those responsible saw themselves bound by the statutory requirement of secret elections. Far from exerting a direct influence on the failure of these elections, or even showing unfair zeal through unlawful means, it is rather the task of the authorities to keep any form of intimidation or seduction away from the elections, or any dishonest means 'To oppose every kind of corruption and everything that is similar in form and essence,' said the Minister of the Interior in his letter.
The authorities should encourage the 'friends of order and true freedom' to 'enter the political arena to ensure the existence of the constitution through the election of patriotic and insightful MPs'.
And then comes the remarkable sentence, which in turn would have been unthinkable in the USA:
"The government [has] with its constitutional organs to ensure that in the forthcoming elections the will of the people, which has hopefully been purified by the difficult experiences of the recent past, finds its undisturbed expression."
Significantly, the government then expressed its deep disappointment with the election result, which, despite its best efforts and precautionary measures, did not meet its expectations at all. In January and February 1849, the voters filled the second Prussian parliament with a similar composition of deputies as in 1848. Even if 72 percent of the Pomeranians elected conservative deputies (only the Brandenburgers voted more conservatively) and even if the number of rural deputies overall fell from 11 to 4 percent, the share of large landowners rose to just 11 percent, and the parliament as a whole remained more left and liberal.
This renewed shock for the government, the king and all conservative forces shaped further politics. For the second time, the Prussian king had parliament dissolved. Even the Liberals feared the risk of elections under the conditions of equal voting rights. In the Paulskirche many of them had therefore spoken out in favor of a general but unequal male suffrage. They had only agreed to the same right to vote so that the left would agree to the hereditary emperor in return.
The riskiness of elections generally proved to be an important factor for contemporaries, for whom the need for stability and security increasingly gained the upper hand. In general, elections in the 19th century were much more threatening than in today's affluent societies, because the political groupings did not represent abstract party programs, but each for a completely different world: the liberals, for example, wanted to unleash the market further, conservatives wanted to curtail the rights of the masses and the Socialists bring about a total reorganization of society.
Despite all these concerns, there was still a broad consensus among those responsible that Prussia could no longer withdraw certain standards and rights. In the middle of the 19th century it was simply inconceivable in a country that had made its way into the modern age to abolish elections and reintroduce a purely monarchical form of rule.
In a progressive provincial newspaper it was said that democracy was the 'true thought of the time, like Christianity once, like the Reformation once'. Not many thought so radically, but everyone knew that the new world could no longer be governed without mass elections.
'Through the fortunes of all states that we know better, it goes through like a steady law', declared the liberal MP Dietrich Wilhelm Landfermann in 1849, 'that gradually the group of those entitled to participate in public life, and especially in active state life, is becoming more and more popular more expanded '; one must design the right to vote accordingly. The conservative Leopold von Gerlach wrote in horror about the imposed constitution: 'Belief in the divine origin of the authorities ceased to exist because they themselves were impressed by communist ideas.'
The files of the State Ministry show how the government tried to square the circle: modern mass elections without risk and without de facto equality. The deliberations began on May 1, 1849. The date was exactly one year after the first same elections in Prussia and only a few weeks after the National Assembly in the Paulskirche proclaimed general and equal suffrage for the German Reich (on April 12, 1849). All members of the State Ministry took the “view that the constitution should not be changed, but that changes to the electoral law are necessary”.
The aim was to 'bring about conservative elections'. But wasn't that a contradiction in terms: conservative elections? This is where the Prussian Statistical Office came into play: It provided calculations for hierarchical voting rights that were as low-risk as possible, i.e. for 'conservative elections'.
Legislators hoped that the right to vote would provide a non-partisan, bureaucratic institution that was not only supposed to integrate the people, but could also give the king and government the most precise and 'objective' information possible about this people. The ideal solution for the conflicting interests between traditionality and modernity was an electoral law that was based on the municipal suffrage in the Rhine Province of 1845 and thus on French law.
Thus, in order to minimize the risk and tame equality, the three-tier suffrage was created. There remained a general male suffrage - every adult man who was at least 24 years old was allowed to vote, with the exception of the internationally usual exceptions such as criminals or recipients of poor relief. But it divided voters into three classes according to their direct taxes.
Each “department”, as the classes were officially called, should elect the same number of electors in an open vote in indirect elections. As a result, the law became unequal: the first class consisted of only around 3 to 5 percent of the voters - relatively stable until the end of the imperial era - the second around 12 to 15 percent and the third class 80 to 83 percent. The indirectness contributed to the hierarchization: the primary voters were only allowed to vote the electors; a few days or weeks later they then voted on the MPs in a second electoral assembly.
The law stipulated that voters would be called individually in the elections, then stepped to the voting table of the commission and loudly put the candidates they had chosen on record, which was noted next to the name of the voter or entered by the voter himself. First, around 80 percent of the men from the third grade voted (of whom often only a few came), then the men from the second and finally those from the first grade; the departments that voted had to resign. In other words, the third class, virtually under the supervision of the other two classes, chose the first for itself.
The non-secrecy of the vote tamed the principle of generality, as we shall see below. One of the reasons why it was hardly disputed during the deliberations of the State Ministry was that the question of secrecy did not play a particularly important role in the middle of the century.
After all, up until then there had only been secret elections in Prussia, both in the elections according to the city rules and in the Rhineland local elections, in the elections for the provincial parliaments and in the church elections.
The wealthy middle classes in particular were satisfied with this law. After all, class suffrage was a clear concession to them and a liberal-conservative compromise between the bourgeoisie and government officials. The Conservatives criticized the qualification through money, but they succeeded in relativizing it by not counting the absolute wealth, but that in the respective constituency.
This gave voters a much greater influence in the countryside, where less wealth accumulated than in the industrialized centers. In addition to the constituency division, which was hardly changed in the coming decades and thus did not take urbanization into account, this was one of the elements of the three-tier suffrage that the conservative rural population preferred.
Overall, however, the wealthier and often liberal middle to upper classes now played a more important role in the elections after only a small elitist upper class had campaigned for elections during the democratization surge in the early 19th century. This link between the right to vote and well-being was found in numerous countries.
In Sweden, for example, there was a census suffrage until 1911, which only gave a few thousand men the right to vote. In Italy there was a clauses system of censorship in which literacy was required, but wealthy citizens were exempted. France, which had been the country of the electoral census for decades (after the revolution of 1830, the electorate had only increased from 110,000 to 170,000 men), could no longer withdraw the proclaimed universal and equal suffrage after the revolution of 1848/49.
But the French government introduced such a long residence period that the poor were largely excluded. In the USA it was both easier and harder for the elites: The lowest social classes, the Afro-Americans or the Native Americans, were excluded anyway, but increasingly (with the growth of a dispossessed, mobile working class) the ideal of the white equality became a tangible problem which, as we shall see, they then tried to contain in many ways.
As enthusiastically as the Prussian men voted in May 1848, the voting on July 17, 1849, which for the first time was subject to three-class voting rights, was so sober. Despite isolated protests in the cities, the Prussian government was able to enforce the new law without any major problems. Around 20 percent of the total population was eligible to vote. However, the turnout was only 32 percent; In the third grade, almost 29 percent voted, in the second 45 percent and in the first grade 34 percent. The Democrats had already announced in advance that the expected 'minority election' with a turnout of less than 50 percent would make everyone aware of the illegality of class suffrage.
The Greifenhagener Kreisblatt, a non-official newspaper, commented: 'Election day passed like an ordinary day with little public participation. Entire villages did not vote at all and even in cities [...] most of the primary voters did not appear at the polls. ‘
Sometimes there was ridicule of the 'delightful' form of three-class voting rights, such as voting in the first class in Bielefeld, where the only two voters would have elected each other as electors. "
Moderne Wahlen, Eine Geschichte der Demokratie in Preußen und den USA (Page 237/246) by Hedwig Richter
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2021.12.04 19:28 CatFoodKid Can you be homosexual and biromantic?
I'm a 16yo girl. I have had crushes on both men and women but I really dislike penises and men dont turn me on... Am I just weird or is this a real thing?
submitted by CatFoodKid to AskLGBT [link] [comments]