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Everything posted by Kyle

  1. Fun show ... worth it for the little sister. Hispanic American Netflix show about a brother framed for his sister's death by a Hispanic American family and the brother's revenge after being released after 18 years in prison.
  2. You're going to need a fresh jizz jar.
  3. I told you sweetheart, I am not on the market. But I am flattered. You're 90s BBS debating skills are both intriguing for their stupidity and alluring for their naivety.
  4. Come one ... it's a current event jackasses ... or are you admitting burn, loot, murder is just the Gestapo of the Democrat Party?
  5. Regard ... first, you have to come up with a clever, original idea. Otherwise, you're a fucking fake follower like aggy and 12th man. second, you have to be self aware enough to realize the only jizz jar on this site is here -> https://www.surlyhorns.com/board/index.php?/forum/17-cloak-room/
  6. And why anyone with a triple-digit IQ (and not monetizing "social justice") just laughs at the emotional white people crying for "social justice." You stupid fucks are being hussled ... and you deserve it. https://nypost.com/2021/04/14/blm-leader-defends-buying-1-4m-los-angeles-home/ Patrisse Khan-Cullors, the self-described Marxist leader of Black Lives Matter, raked in upwards of $20,000 a month as the chairwoman of a jail reform initiative, according to reports on Wednesday. Reform LA Jails paid Cullors’ consulting firm, Janaya and Patrisse Consulting, a total of $191,000 in 2019, according to campaign finance data cited by Fox News and The Daily Caller. Cullors, who is listed as “principal officer” and “business owner” on the payments, started the firm with her spouse and BLM co-founder Janaya Khan. The reports came as the 37-year-old activist faced criticism over a real estate spending spree — in which she snagged four high-end homes for $3.2 million in the US alone. Cullors, who recently bought a $1.4 million home in an exclusive LA neighborhood where the vast majority of residents are white, pushed back in a lengthy post on Instagram. “This movement began as, and will always remain, a love letter to black people. Three words: Black Lives Matter, serve as a reminder to Black people that we are human and deserve to live vibrant and full lives,” she wrote on Instagram. “I’ve worked multiple jobs across many organizations my entire life. I’m also a published author, writer, producer, professor, public speaker, and performance artist. I love my work in all of these areas and I work hard to provide for my family,” she continued.
  7. As usual the data doesn't lineup with your stupidity.
  8. So you believe the Michael Brown shooting was completely justified? Jacob Blake? Breonna Taylor?
  9. It's almost if you head is in the sand about crime rates ... there are days I actually think you've convinced yourself the biggest danger to black men is cops.
  10. With all due respect ... logic requires intellectual positions based on data ... you know that gets you banned on here ... you have to go on emotional tirades fueled by fascist propaganda and unemployed twit influencers.
  11. Did anyone answer where the national outrage is about Ashli Babbitt's murderer and why he hasn't been charged with murder? I missed the list of cities that burned, looteed, and murdered in response.
  12. That would definitely be a fantasy.
  13. That would imply we had "experts" with an ounce on sense. I would agree with you except the one shot is a win - of course a smarter approach likely would have been doing one shot of the Moderna and Pfizer to as many as possible and then moving to shot #2 with an exception for the vulnerable populations.
  14. Do we get to Say Her Name? That loud screeching sound you hear is the CR doing a 180 @ 200 emotional mph.
  15. I'm impressed you can read this thread over the what, 10 masks and three face shields?
  16. I had previously shared with a friend I was holding out for the J&J vaccine for a few different reasons and whether this changed my mind. My response is no because again it only affected women and still IIRC 0.00000087% rate. That being said, I was thinking about how to calculate my risk of catching rona today ... not sure how to think about the coefficient. The mortality rate is an easy calculation (if you do not adjust for risk factors, which is an assumption) but not sure I have the tools to adjust for risk of catching it - is it as simply as applying current, local infection rates? This number keeps declining, which of course is a good thing.
  17. It's almost like the theories of economics do not conform to emotional stupidity promulgated by anti-intellectuals.
  18. Great older story on pizza man and his charity work ... https://www.dallasobserver.com/restaurants/planos-in-fretta-restaurant-providing-meals-to-those-who-cant-afford-to-eat-11748308 ducation, shelter, clothing and food are all basic necessities, but many North Texas residents are short of at least one of those things. According to the North Texas Food Bank, 17.6% of Dallas County residents and 11.5% of Collin County residents are food insecure. While there is no way to feed every food insecure person in these counties, a Plano restaurant owner has created a solution to help feed people experiencing homelessness, or who are short on money. At In Fretta Urban Pizza Bar, guests who are food insecure may ask for a few free slices of pizza and a cup of ice water. The team prepares food for the guests and treats them as they would any paying customer. “I believe in giving back,” says In Fretta owner Ram Mehta. “I’m a Sikh. In my religion, feeding the hungry is the best thing you can do. My dad owns a big school in New Delhi, and 25% of the kids are poor, and they aren’t charged any fees. Education and food are basic necessities. I’m just doing my part.” Before opening In Fretta, Mehta worked in information technology. However, he always had a passion for Italian food, specifically, the heavy, hearty kind popularized in New York City. “I used to go to Little Italy in New York,” Mehta says. “I felt that what was missing in Dallas was authentic New York pizza.” Mehta grew tired of working in IT, and eventually decided to open In Fretta. “I got my main chef from New York, and I told him that my only requirement is that I want it to taste just like New York pizza,” Mehta says. “I want the best ingredients, and everything needs to be made from scratch.” Almost everything at In Fretta is made in-house, from the pizza dough to the sauces and pastas. The sauces for the Korean wings are imported from Korea and made specifically for In Fretta. In addition to helping feed hungry people in his restaurant, Mehta and his team also regularly volunteer at homeless shelters. “Just last week, we went to a homeless shelter on MLK Boulevard in Dallas,” Mehta says. “We fed over 100 homeless people. This makes me feel good. Everybody lives for themselves. What’s the point of having a couple thousand dollars on hand and not feeding someone who actually needs it? Food is a basic human necessity. If we can’t even do our parts and feed people, then what’s the point of living?” Mehta also wants to help feed people with dietary restrictions. For those with food allergies or restrictions of any sort, Mehta requests they call and give him at least 24 hours notice. He and his team will then make diet-specific foods for them. “I am willing to go out and buy specific kinds of flour so people with dietary restrictions can eat here,” Mehta says. “It makes no sense to me when parents come in with their kids, and their kids aren’t eating anything while they watch their parents eat. It takes us five to 10 extra minutes to make food based on their specifications. I want everyone who comes into the restaurant to feel satisfied.” While Mehta commits seemingly endless acts of servitude, he insists this is what he lives for. “I’m not doing these people a favor; they’re doing me a favor,” Mehta says. “This is what helps me sleep at night.” In Fretta Urban Pizza Bar, 5588 State Highway 121, #300, Plano. Open 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Monday-Thursday; 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Friday-Saturday; noon-9 p.m. Sunday.
  19. https://www.fox4news.com/news/struggling-food-truck-owner-finds-ally-in-hungry-plano-pizza-shop-owner?fbclid=IwAR1LlLC1bxEfgDDmwJlsGX8ejaILYhoDNAc5K6RjUcXZ87wtqEPRLY9pbkw PLANO, Texas - A woman who opened her restaurant in the middle of the pandemic at times did not know how she was going to make it work. Another business owner reached out to help. Juline Mathe took a leap of faith and started a business during the pandemic. FOX 4 interviewed her about the new restaurant, Renee’s Jerk Chicken, in November. "I actually come from a family of chefs born and raised in Jamaica," she said. The Frisco mother left her career as a flight attendant hoping to fulfill a dream and protect her daughter, who is considered high-risk because of an underlying health condition. "So for probably a solid month and a half we were doing amazing. And then all of a sudden it just got dead," Mathe said. People loved her food but she ran into roadblocks struggling to find places to park her food truck. "Our chicken is cooked on-site so it’s not like it’s something we can reuse. I was losing so much money," she said. A pizza shop owner in Plano with a craving for Jamaican food saw Mathe’s story on FOX 4 and called her up. But what he found was a woman on the verge of giving up. "I called her and said, ‘Hey, what are your hours? I want to buy some of the food.’ And she was very depressed. And she said well we don’t have a spot or whatever," said Ram Mehta, the owner of In-Fretta Pizza and Wings. Mehta knew he could help her. "I texted her and said, ‘Hey if I can be of any help. You can just park right across from my restaurant," he said. "So wait a minute. You own a restaurant and you want me to bring my mobile restaurant and park in front of your business? Okay, what’s it going to cost me? And he’s like, ‘Nothing. Just come bring your truck, sell your chicken. You know, I just want you to win,’" Mathe said. Once homeless, Mehta knows hardships. The now successful business owner started a movement called Everyone Eatz, which organizes free food giveaways. It’s a result of a promise to his late mother and a vow to always give back. "He’s just been amazing. I call him my fairy godfather," Mathe said. "No! I’m from New York. No fairy godfather. The queens!" Mehta joked. The two are now committed to working together. Renee’s Jerk Chicken sells out regularly and the Everyone Eatz initiative grows bigger with each passing day. This past Saturday marked more than half a million meals handed out by the organization.
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