Disclaimer: This is for education purposes only. This is quite advanced for the average user. If you are to going to protect funds with a mnemonic generated using this method, use only a verified copy of tails and do all processes in a completely secure offline environment.
Let me begin by saying there is nothing to suggest that the RNG used in popular software/hardware wallets is flawed. The generation process uses TRNG's certified from 3rd parties which should satisfy the large majority of users. However, if you are the type that trusts no one and you want to verify your BIP39 Mnemonic is truly random or you just want to find out how it works, then you must generate it yourself. The process itself is straightforward, The BIP39 dictionary contains 2048 words, each of these words represents 11 binary bits (0 or 1). A 24-word Mnemonic consists of 23 Words and a Checksum word. To create our own mnemonic we start by generating 256 bits of random binary then calculating the rest of the checksum. There is many ways to randomly generate the binary, but specifically for this tutorial we use six-sided dice. (If you have another means of generating the 256-bits, such as coin flips, then jump straight to step 10) The entire process will be done only using tools built-in to tails. All base converisons will be done in the linux terminal using the 'bc' or Basic Calculator command. Calculating the checksum will use python standard library. Tools needed:
Step 1 - Download Tails onto a USB stick. Follow instructions on the tails website. You can validate tails using the extension or manually. Boot from the live USB, be sure to turn network connection to "offline" before starting tails. (click the + sign and it is one of the few options) IMAGE
Step 3 - Roll your 99 dice rolls recording each roll in the text editor with no spaces between the numbers.IMAGE
Step 4 - You can check the number of rolls input by going to document statistics. Click the 3 bars to the right of the "Save" button. It will be under "Tools". Make sure there is no additional spaces. IMAGE
Step 5 - Convert the dicerolls into base6. To do this simply turn all the 6's into 0's. You can use "Find and Replace" function of the text editor to achieve this. IMAGEIMAGE
Step 7 - Convert the base6 string into binary. We use "bc" or basic calculator which is a built-in command line function. We are converting into base2 from base6. (replace [diceRolls] with your 99-digit base6 string) IMAGE
echo "obase=2;ibase=6;[diceRolls]" | bc
Step 8 - Paste the binary output into a new tab in the text editor. (to copy/paste in the terminal you need to hold ctrl+shift c to copy or ctrl+shift v to paste) IMAGE
Step 9 - Remove the backslashes and extra spaces from the binary string. It should be a solid string of 0's and 1's with no extra spaces at the end. IMAGE
Step 10: - Check the length of the binary string using document statistics. In order to calculate a checksum the binary string must be exactly 256 characters. If the resulting binary is less then 256 characters, then add zeroes to the start of the string until it is 256 characters. This is called padding. IMAGEIMAGE
Step 11: - Convert the 256-bit binary into a hex value using the terminal. (replace [binary] with your 256-bit binary) IMAGE
echo "obase=16;ibase=2;[binary]" | bc
Step 12: - To generate the checksum we need to write a small python program using the python standard library. Open a new tab in the text editor and save it as "checksum.py" in the Documents folder. Once it is saved copy the below text to the file or copy it directly from the screenshot. Replace the Pink "hex_val" with your own hex value and save the file. IMAGE
import hashlib import binascii hex_val = "" # <-- Enter your hex value here bin_data = binascii.a2b_hex(hex_val) sha256hash = hashlib.sha256(bin_data).hexdigest() print(sha256hash)
Step 13: -Change directory to Documents using the command cd Documents then run checksum.py by using the command python3 checksum.py. The output will be a long hex value. The first 2 characters will be the checksum. IMAGE
Step 14: - Convert the 2 hex characters into binary using the terminal. The hex input for bc MUST BE capitalized or the result will be 0. In the above example the first 2 characters from checksum.py are 9c. So we use 9C as the input for base conversion. echo "obase=2;ibase=16;[hex]" | bc (replace [hex] with the first 2 characters given back from checksum.py. Make sure to capitalize any letters). If the result is less then 8 bits, add zeroes to the start. Example: 2C would equal "101100" in binary which is only 6-bits. In this case add 2 zeroes to the start to make "00101100", IMAGE
Step 15: - Add the 8-bits of binary from the previous step to the existing binary string from step 10. Check to make sure the resulting binary is exactly 264 characters using document statistics. IMAGE
Step 16 - Split the 264-bit binary into equal 11-bit chunks. There should be exactly 24 groups of 11 bits. IMAGE
Step 17 - Convert each group of binary into a decimal number using the terminal. Record each number next to the corresponding binary. Do this for all 24 binary strings. (press the up arrow to access previous commands) IMAGE
Step 18 - Look up the numbers in the BIP39 wordlist. Make sure the wordlist in zero-indexed meaning it begins with 0 and ends with 2047. This is your 24-word seed which can be used with any BIP39 compatible wallet. Take care to properly wipe the USB device after use. IMAGE
I was toying around with gperf in an attempt to make code like
header["host"] = "https://foo.bar";
more efficient: Because teh key "host" is known at compile time, there shouldn't be any runtime lookup code generated. So I tried to add a C++ constexpr hash function generator to gperf. Here is a little example gperf output: https://godbolt.org/z/5dkdRL Now with the help of gperf my header["host"]
is completely resolved at compile time
can even be used in a constexpr context (comfy static validation)
and also transparently transfers into runtime.
It worked out quite well and the gperf implementation appears less hackish than I anticipated it to be and the result seems useful and functional enough to share it for those who are interested. You can grab the changes from
wget https://0x1b04.eu/data/gperf.tar.xz tar -xf gperf.tar.xz cd gperf git checkout constexpr build as usual
Generated hash functions compile very quickly and even if you use a big dictionary you still only pay for what you actually use as you can see here: https://godbolt.org/z/-NLF5Z Only a single string ends up in the binary. Also added option %no-lines to suppress #line commands. edit: Updated the code. The generated interface exposed some internals which I thought would be fine, but it wasn't.
I've been working on an Electron epub reader called Jorkens, based on the excellent epub.js library at https://github.com/futurepress/epub.js. My project, which is intended mainly to facilitate the use of various types of reference resources while reading foreign language books, is at https://github.com/mcthulhu/jorkens. It's a work in progress, but is becoming useful, I think. It's been tested only on Windows 10 so far, but at least a Linux version will be coming later. In addition to links to online dictionaries for various languages, it can search local glossaries and parallel texts (translation memories), and has some support for text-to-speech and machine translation. It has its own basic flashcard review system, as well as an option to export flashcards for use in Anki (a full-fledged spaced repetition system). I haven't posted a binary release yet but anyone interested in looking at Jorkens should be able to run the development version. A few things don't work yet, like the library view, and the CSS needs work, but I hope to get to that. Any suggestions are welcome - I'm a hobbyist programmer and mostly progress by trial and error...
Parsec crashes the SECOND that it boots (Mac os 10.12.6)
When i Open parsec i get this error (Process: parsecd  Path: /Applications/Parsec.app/Contents/MacOS/parsecd Identifier: tv.parsec.www Version: 2.0.0 (2.0.0) Code Type: X86-64 (Native) Parent Process: ???  Responsible: parsecd  User ID: 501 Date/Time: 2020-08-12 16:47:50.302 +1000 OS Version: Mac OS X 10.12.6 (16G2136) Report Version: 12 Anonymous UUID: 8DCCDD29-4074-6F21-8A05-001A5ACBBBFD Sleep/Wake UUID: 195D376D-4740-4007-AD35-824C63BCFD52 Time Awake Since Boot: 370000 seconds Time Since Wake: 2100 seconds System Integrity Protection: enabled Crashed Thread: 10 Exception Type: EXC_BAD_ACCESS (SIGSEGV) Exception Codes: KERN_INVALID_ADDRESS at 0x0000000000000030 Exception Note: EXC_CORPSE_NOTIFY VM Regions Near 0x30:
This post is in direct response to this post, arguing Ferris isn't trans, and leading some to believe the t-word is fine to use for Ferris. TL;DR at the end. Ferris has said twice a day, every day, for six years, that they're female. That's over 4000 times. She wishes this so much that through the power of wishing, she's delayed secondary sexual characteristics. ((Almost) Full source here, so no claiming it's out of context) But this... doesn't actually respond to your point, but rather, I'm just trying to establish the validity of the other side. There is, at least, another way of looking at it. Let's get to your point, though. The author says Ferris is male. That's pretty damning evidence, right? Author's word is supreme? Eh, to both. First, if we consider the author's word important, we've got to consider the author. They're Japanese. In Japan, to be transgender you've gotta be diagnosed by a medical professional as someone suffering from a disease. Under this incredibly narrow and discriminatory medical definition, Ferris wouldn't be trans. But that's not the definition we're talking about, really. In English speaking countries, it's more common to define someone who is transgender as someone who identifies as a different sex than assigned at birth. A more liberal definition, held by some members of the trans community, is that someone is trans if they want to be the different sex than they were assigned at birth. This second definition is gaining popularity because it includes closeted trans, as well as trans people who are out. In regards to this, the author hasn't weighed in, but, being Japanese, almost certainly leans to the Japanese (as opposed to English) definition. This comes into particular importance later, when we get to death of the author. While the author hasn't defined their definition of transgender, what they have said, in response to the question, " 性別はどっちですか？", they replied " どうしようもなく男です。" To translate some, "Which 性別 [is Ferris]?", "It has to be male." I intentionally left 性別 untranslated, because it poses a problem. 性別 almost certainly means sex or gender, but it's hard to say which. Both Google Translate and Jisho (a Japanese dictionary website) say it can mean either. Of course, Ferris's sex is well known to be male, but it's the gender that is important here. When talking about specifically gender, in my experience living in Japan, they tend to use the word ジェンダー (Jendaa, pronounced similarly to the English word "gender"). Also important: there's the fact that there's no word for transgender that uses 性別 ; instead, there's only トランスジェンダー, which, as you can see, uses the word ジェンダー. As such, from this translation, it's not fair to definitively say that the conversation went "What gender is Ferris?" "He's male.". I think a better translation, all things considered, is "What sex is Ferris?" "He's male." In the second, in my opinion more accurate, translation, there's no argument as to what gender Ferris is, only that they are XY, has male genitalia, and were AMAB. Second, we need to consider whether or not the author's word is important at all. Consider "The Death of the Author" critique. I'll let my source say it better than I ever could (emphasis mine):
[The death of the author] is usually understood as meaning that a writer's views about their own work are no more or less valid than the interpretations of any given reader. Intentions are one thing. What was actually accomplished might be something very different.
Regardless of what the author might have intended to right, if they wrote a trans character, then they wrote a trans character. Full stop. Even if they say outside of the story that they didn't. Under this criticism, we need only determine whether Ferris is trans, and not what the author says Ferris is. This is important because with this, we can throw out the Japanese definition of gender - that, with the author, dies (although I'm sure they can Return by Death). All that's left is whether or not Ferris fits the English definition of trans. So let's get to that. The evidence provided by the Ferris-isn't-trans source relies on the author's definition (discussed above), but also rests largely on a quote from Ferris themselves. Subaru says, in response to feeling attracted to Ferris again, "But he's a guy", to which Ferris replies, "Yep, Ferris is male, in body and soul." Again, pretty damning evidence, right? But it's pretty contradictory to that source that I linked at the beginning. Ferris says they're male, but they also say they're female. Which one is right? Usually, the person reading selectively takes one, ignores the other, and goes on to say "Ferris is conclusively X gender!" But let's discuss the possibilities while considering both pieces of evidence. To narrow this down, let's go to two options - either Ferris was telling the truth both times, or was lying at least once. Ferris was telling the truth both times: How could this be? Aren't they contradictory? Well, maybe, if you subscribe to the gender binary. The easiest solution would be to say that Ferris is genderfluid. Sometimes male, sometimes female, or perhaps, sometimes neither. That's a simple solution to a messy argument, and it's pretty well supported by the text, too - just about any other interpretation leaves a nice contradiction to be solved. Don't like that answer? We'll continue, while assuming that Ferris isn't lying. While I couldn't find the original (as opposed to the translated) text for my source, I can pretty reasonably say that neither of them talked about the difference regarding gender as opposed to sex. In addition, the Japanese words for male and female, like in English, aren't specific as to whether they're referring to sex or gender. However, when Ferris is talking to the mirror, it's pretty clear that Ferris isn't referring to sex - Ferris knows that they're AMAB, and once, they offered to Subaru the chance at confirming this "in the bath", implying Ferris has male genitalia. As such, we can be reasonably sure that Ferris was referring to their gender when talking to themselves in the mirror. If we're going with the assumption that Ferris was never lying, and that they're not genderfluid (so their gender didn't ever switch), then this would mean that when Ferris said they were "Male in body and soul", they were referring to sex. Male sex, but female gender? That's trans, folks. But what if Ferris was lying? Well, at which time? I'd say it's definitely not in the mirror. After all - Ferris is alone. Who are they lying to? We also know that Ferris believes those words entirely - it's only through their "daily wishes and prayers", their "will and faith", and because Ferris "kept believing", that they haven't had their secondary sexual characteristics show. While one argument would say that Ferris is only doing this due to Crusch's request for Ferris to accept her feminine attributes, that can't explain why Ferris put so much into it, to truly believe it to the point where it could alter reality itself. Plus, it's stated bluntly: Ferris is doing this "for his own reasons" - meaning not for Crusch's. Where does that put us? It means that Ferris must be lying to Subaru when they say they're male in body in soul. Perhaps they're being sarcastic, or perhaps they're just not open to admitting they're a woman to anyone but the mirror's reflection. Trans people can be in the closet, too. Even if they've begun to dress and act like the gender opposite of the one assigned at birth. This interpretation would put Ferris as (a potentially closeted) trans. But let's say that for you, this isn't enough. You want more evidence, more proof, more. I could point to how Ferris treats Felix as a dead name, and hates to be called it (Crossdressers do not do this). The fact that Ferris not only wears female clothes, but enjoys it and hates wearing male clothes. The fact that they use the female-leaning pronouns when they don't use their chosen name. There's a small mountain of evidence, none of it definitive, but together...? Well, don't worry about it too much, because here's the kicker. Regarding the t-word usage in reference to Ferris? Not much of that stuff above matters. See, there's enough evidence - whether you agree with it or not - that Ferris is trans. Enough for some in the trans community to see Ferris as representation. When this happens, the character should be off-limits to any words that are used as slurs to describe trans people. No trans person wants to see the character that they identify with be a target of those words. And so if it would make them happy, and it costs you nothing to use a different word... why not? TL;DR: Ferris might be trans, might not be. Trans people consider Ferris trans representation because of the (small mountain of) evidence that they are. Don't use the t-word.
This is a letter I'm writing up, and once I have it all finalized I'm sending it straight to the High Tranny of Transgenderism. Is there anything I'm missing? 1) What’s the difference between trans-women & men? Is it significant, or are they as obviously identical as I think they are? 2) What are the similarities between trans-women & women? Are they significant, or are they as clearly from different species as I think they are? 3) If you were to tally up the differences & similarities (first comparing trans-women to men, then to women) where would most of the differences lie, & why are they between trans women and real women? 4) Define woman in a way I like. This is a directive and not a question, but it's still fitting. 5) The dictionary defines woman thusly: (noun) 1a: an adult female person b: a woman belonging to a particular category (as by birth, residence, membership, or occupation) —usually used in combination councilwoman 2: WOMANKIND 3: distinctively feminine nature : WOMANLINESS 4: a woman who is a servant or personal attendant 5ac hiefly dialectal : WIFE b: MISTRESS c: GIRLFRIEND sense 2 6: a woman who is extremely fond of or devoted to something specified
I'm a chocolate woman through and through, but one bite of West's banana pudding cupcake and I was sold. — Hattie Brown Garrow
6) Is a trans-woman male of female, or female of male? Am I speaking English? 7) Is the fully functional male body of a trans-woman simply a birth defect of a female one, or am I not really understanding this whole subject? 8) Is being transgender part of a mental or physical condition? Is it like, actually real, or can I just ignore it if I don't like the idea of it? 9) “Trans-women are women”, is an extraordinary claim, because just freaking look at them. Man handed freaks. This isn't a question 10) Is the statement: “trans-women are men” an extraordinary claim? Would the evidence need to be extraordinary, or is it pretty self-evident as I'm trying to imply without explicitly saying? 11) Trans-women are male – true or transphobic? 12) Is referring to trans-women as biologically male, true, or both true and transphobic? 13) The social majority within the trans movement are gender-conforming, binary trans-women, therefore the trans movement is androcentric – true or transphobic? No, I won't tell you how I came to this conclusion. 14) Michael Jackson was trans white – true or transphobic? 15) Is gynaecology transphobic? What if you spell it gynecology? 16) Is same-sex attraction transphobic, or am I not really understanding the whole thing? 17) Do women’s sports exist because of sex differences between men & women, or because of a “strong, internal sense of self”? I'm not providing a third option for the people who want to answer accurately, it must be one of those two choices. 18) Is a person’s sex or gender more relevant when it comes to women’s prisons? 19) A mother & her 13 year old son are trying to escape an abusive spouse/father. The women’s shelter won’t allow her son in, because even allowing a vulnerable, underage male in the shelter could pose a threat to the women in the shelter, which would defeat the purpose of the shelter. Was this decision reached on the grounds of the boy’s sex, or his “inner sense of self”, which also aligned with his sex in this example? 20) Sex matters more than gender sometimes – inconvenient truth, or “unscientific hate speech”? 21) Is ‘gender’ short for ‘gender identity’ or ‘gender roles’? I don't believe it's a term in and of itself, so don't @ me with that nonsense. 22) Is the feminist tenet “gender is a social construct”, true, or transphobic? 23) A flamboyant gay man may sustain injury, even fatal injury, if he is placed in a facility with other men. Is not allowing the gay man into the women’s facility homophobic? He never asked by the way, just checking. 24) A shelter for battered women is made to protect women from men. A man needs protecting. Is this just question 23 reworded slightly? 25) You & you’re friend find a fox on the run from hunters. You suggest allowing the poor animal into the chicken coup, where it’ll find safety. You’re friend explains that you’d be better off finding a solution that doesn’t endanger the chickens. Is your friend a transphobic bitch? Is this just concentrated stupid? Do I know what your to use in sentences? 26) Do pink brains & blue brains exist? If yes, can we determine the true gender of non-binary people by looking at their brains? I have a scalpel and a flashlight ready to start testing my neighbors, 27) Are women actually cisgender though? Like, you know I don't want that to be a word, right? 28) Which one of the following is transphobic: always assume a trans person’s pronouns based on appearance, or never assume, instead always ask? 29) Human beings reproduce sexually via females supplying eggs & males fertiliser – true or transphobic? Males fertiliser, by the way, on sale at Kroger right now, so this one is time sensitive. 30) Sex is a binary – true, transphobic, or off topic? Like the other questions, there is no false option because it's obviously true. 31) Even if the following is not your opinion, is it misogynistic to say that there is a worrying rise in boob jobs, despite them making people with dysmorphia feel better? This is on topic even if the last question was not. 32) There is a worrying rise in people with dysphoria seeking hormonal & surgical intervention. Is that a fair opinion voicing a legitimate concern, or hate speech? I won't tell you who's worried (it's me). 33) (((The West))) has very proudly declared that African-style surgical intervention of the genitals is a form of mutilation & should be banned on those grounds. However, our own culture also has insidious practices that match the definition of genital mutilation. Circumcision is mutilation – true or anti-semitic? Surgical removal of the glans of intersex people mistaken for girls is mutilation – true or anti-normalisation? Vaginoplasties are mutilation – true or misogynistic? This especially applies to cis women BTW. SRS is mutilation – true, or transphobic? This entire question is racist insanity - true, or (((pancakes)))? 34) Are trans-friendly cultures that group trans-women with gay men, as opposed to with cis women, primitive, & engaging in a transphobic practice, or is there any chance at all that our own culture isn’t superior to theirs & could actually learn from theirs in this case? That is, are trans women actually just men? 35) Anti-androgens increase risk of cardiovascular disease, osteoporosis, liver damage, kidney damage, anemia, depression & sexual dysfunction – true or transphobic? 36) Wat is "trans man", some kind of yogurt flavor?
A Complete Penetration Testing & Hacking Tools List for Hackers & Security Professionals
https://i.redd.it/7hvs58an33e41.gif Penetration testing & Hacking Tools are more often used by security industries to test the vulnerabilities in network and applications. Here you can find the Comprehensive Penetration testing & Hacking Tools list that covers Performing Penetration testing Operation in all the Environment. Penetration testing and ethical hacking tools are a very essential part of every organization to test the vulnerabilities and patch the vulnerable system.
I made an open-source program that displays a pinyin (or translation) overlay for Chinese
The program captures a screenshot, recognizes the chinese characters and displays an overlay with the corresponding pinyin, dictionary for all combinations of characters and optionally a google-translation. I made it because I wanted to learn by playing games in Chinese but I of course had no idea what most symbols even meant, so this overlay would help with that. It could also be useful when watching videos or trying to translate some text on photos. Here's the repository which contains some more explanations and screenshots https://github.com/RobinKa/Chinese-Overlay. Currently packaged binaries only exist for Windows (it is probably possible to package these for other Desktop platforms too though if there is demand). Let me know if you find this useful. I know the UI can use some improvement but hopefully this is a decent start.
Download any of these for free at https://oppfiles.com/585933 DM me if you have any requests for anything not on the list. If you want solution manuals/testbanks, you can also request them Almost all the books are in their latest editions and some of them are available in multiple editions too. Please subscribe the sub to find all the latest textbook releases. Enjoy! [Book] Art is an endangered species: a History of western art, Paleolithic Romanesque(self) 1 [BOOK] Above the Fray: The Red Cross and the Making of the Humanitarian NGO Sector by Shai Dromi(self) 2 [Book] Prehospital Emergency Care 11th Edition(self) 1 [Book] JAMA Guide to Statistics and Methods 1st Edition by Edward Livingston, Roger Lewis(self) 3 [Book] Annual Editions: Anthropology 42/e, Elvio ANGELONI(self) 4 [Book] Donnelly, Seth 2019 The Lie of Global Prosperity: How Neoliberals Distort Data to Mask Poverty & Exploitation. Monthly Review Press.(self)NSFW 6 [Article] "What's Your Title?" - 'The Turn of the Screw.'(self) 3 [Article] Risk and survival of patients with head and neck cutaneous melanoma: national perspective. Al-Qurayshi Z et al(self) 1 [Book] [Taylor & Francis] Maritime Disputes and International Law: Disputed Waters and Seabed Resources in Asia and Europe by Constantinos Yiallourides(self) 2 [Book] Computer Network Security by Ali Sadiqui(self) 1 [Article] [Brill] Several articles from The Australian Year Book of International Law Volume 34(1)(self) 2 [Book]The Cham of Vietnam: History, Society and Art(self) 1 [Book] (Taylor&Francis) Human Biological Diversity by Daniel E. Brown(self) 4 [Article] [tandfonline] Memory for emotional words: The role of semantic relatedness, encoding task and affective valence(self) 5 [Article] Please help me to find this paper :( Shippers' Transport Efficiency: The Balance Between Required and Available Capacity(self) 6 [Article] [Heinonline] Trusts in Mixed Legal Systems: A Challenge to Comparative Trust Law - Michael Milo and Jan Smits(self) 4 [Article] [Heinonline] Non-Variation Clause - A Further Postscript(self) 4 [Article] [Heinonline] Force Majeure and Hardship Under The Unidroit Principles of International Commercial Contracts - Joseph M Perillo(self) 4 [Article] [Heinonline] The Enforcement of an Oral Pactum de non Petendo Where a Contract Contains a Non-Variation Clause - Tukishi Manamela(self) 4 [Article] [Brill] Joint Development of Offshore Oil and Gas Resources in the South China Sea by John Abrahamson(self) 2 [BOOK] Med School Confidential: A Complete Guide to the Medical School Experience: By Students, for Students(self) 4 [Book] [Bloomsbury] The Hague Trusts Convention: Scope, Application and Preliminary Issues - Jonathan Harris(self) 4 [Article] The UNIDROIT Principles and the Arbitral Tribunals - Fabio Bortoli(self) 2 [Article] The Effects of Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS) on Idiopathic Hypersomnia: A Pilot Study(self) 4 [Book] [Bloomsbury] The South China Sea Arbitration Toward an International Legal Order in the Oceans by Yoshifumi Tanaka(self) 1 [book] International Law Commission and Future of Int. Law(self) 4 [BOOK] Mapping Populism. Approaches and Methods - Amit Ron, Majia Nadesan(self) 4 [Article] At the Type Archive(self) 4 [BOOK] Challenging Austerity Radical Left and Social Movements in the South of Europe - Beltrán Roca, Emma Martín-Díaz, Ibán Díaz-Parra(self) 4 [BOOK] The Right in Latin America. Elite Power, Hegemony and the Struggle for the State - Barry Cannon(self) 1 [BOOK] Latin America’s Left Turns: Politics, Policies, and Trajectories of Change - Maxwell A. Cameron and Eric Hershberg, editors(self) 1 [Book] Science Lessons: What the Business of Biotech Taught Me about Management by Philip Bashe(self) 1 [Book] Studies in Islamic and later Indian art from the Arthur M. Sackler Museum, Harvard University Art Museums(self) 1 [Article] The Beneficial Effect of Physical Exercise on Inflammatory Makers in Older Individuals Endocr Metab Immune Disord Drug Targets. 2020 Jun 6. Pablo Gómez-Rubio, Isabel Trapero(self) 4 [BOOK] Routledge Handbook of Global Populism - Carlos de la Torre(self) 1 [BOOK] Politics after Violence. Legacies of the Shining Path Conflict in Peru - Hillel Soifer & Alberto Vergara(self) 4 [Book] Emmanuel Levinas: Basic Philosophical Writings, edited by Adriaan T. Peperzak (et al.), 2008.(self) 1 [Article] Residual Flow Inside the Woven EndoBridge Device at Follow-Up: Potential Predictors of the Bicêtre Occlusion Scale Score 1 Phenomenon(self) 4 [Book] Who Reads Ulysses?: The Common Reader and the Rhetoric of the Joyce Wars(self) 1 [BOOK] 'Hegel and the Symbolic Mediation of Spirit' by Kathleen Dow Magnus, 2001(self) 2 [Article] THE CRIMINAL AND HIS SCIENCE: A Critical Account of the Formation of Criminology at the End of the Nineteenth Century(self) 1 [Book] Situational Analysis: Grounded Theory After the Interpretive Turn(self) 1 [BOOK] Intrepid Women: Cantinières and Vivandières of the French Army by Thomas Cardoza(self) 1 [Article] Star, Susan Leigh, By Adele E. Clarke(self) 1 Book: Classics of Philosophy by Louis Pojman(self) 1 [article] Schutz's semiotics and the symbolic construction of reality - Hanke(self) 5 [article] Alexandra Kollontai and revolutionary fiction - Sybil James(self) 2 [Article] Fears of an AI pioneer - John Bohannon(self) 2 [Article] Can not access this article.(self) 2 [Book] Can't access this book from archive.org(self) 1 [Book] 45 Tips, Tricks, and Secrets for the Successful International Baccalaureate [IB] Student(self) 7 [BOOK] Request well formatted "The Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy"(self) 1 [Book] Doing Real Research: A Practical Guide to Social Research by Eric Jensen, Charles Laurie(self) 1 [BOOK] Chemoinformatics: Basic Concepts and Methods(self) 4 [Book] (Elgaronline) Concepts for International Law edited by Sahib Singh(self) 1 [Book] A concise history of Sweden from the Viking Age to the present(self) 1 [BOOK] Someone can share me "The Penguin Dictionary of Philosophy Book pdf" please?(self) 4 [BOOK] Latin America In Comparative Perspective New Approaches To Methods And Analysis - Peter H. Smith(self) 1 [BOOK] Southeast Asia in Political Science Theory, Region, and Qualitative Analysis - Edited by Erik Martinez Kuhonta, Dan Slater and Tuong Vu(self) 4 [BOOK] A History of the Talmud David C. Kraemer(self) 1 [BOOK] Compendium of Intellectual Property Cases - Copyright and Industrial Designs Volume 2(self) 4 [Book] Peasant state and society in medieval South India by Burton Stein.(self) 6 [Article] https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/its-time-to-take-delirium-seriously/(self) 1 [BOOK] Urbina, J. L (2000). Las malas juntas. Santiago, Chile: LOM Ediciones.(self) 5 [Book] Ince, Onur Ulas 2018 Colonial Capitalism & The Dilemmas of Liberalism. Oxford University Press.(self)NSFW 3 [BOOK] Hegel and Contemporary Practical Philosophy ISBN 978-0815383734(self) 3 [Thesis] An Overview and Performance Guide to Manuel Ponce's Sonata III for Solo Guitar(self) 2 [Article] New media simulation stories in nursing education: a quasi-experimental study exploring learning outcomes. 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The International Journal of Psychoanalysis, 29, 114–123.(self) 6 [Book] Interaction of Media, Cognition, and Learning - Gavriel Salomon(self) 4 [Article] Oxygen and Diverse Nutrients Influence the Water Kefir Fermentation Process / Laureys D., Aerts M., Vandamme P., De Vuyst L.(self) 5 [Article] [HeinOnline] The Artificial Reason of the Law or: What Lawyers Know, by Charles Fried(self) 1 [Book] Structure And Mechanism In Protein Science: A Guide To Enzyme Catalysis And Protein Folding (Structural Biology) by Alan Fersht Reprint Edition(self) 3 [Article] Neurostimulation Therapies for Primary Headache Disorders: Present and Future(self) 3 [Article] Transcranial Direct-Current Stimulation Reduces Nociceptive Behaviour in an Orofacial Pain Model(self) 4 [Article] Characterization of Degradation Behavior for PLGA in Various pH Condition by Simple Liquid Chromatography Method Yoo, Je Young | Kim, Jong Min | Seo, Kwang Su | Jeong, Yong Kyun | Lee, Hai Bang | Khang, Gilson(self) 1 [Thesis] Winton, Douglas Walter(self) 3 [Article] Denis Muzerelle, “Dating Manuscripts: What Is at Stake in the Steps Usually (but Infrequently) Taken,”(self) 1 Needs Digitizing [ARTICLE] Francesca Ferrari - Il fatto notorio e la rete Internet(self) 1 Needs Digitizing [ARTICLE] Francesca Ferrari - Il fatto notorio e la rete Internet(self) 4 [Book] Practising Italian Grammar(self) 3 [Book] Growth, Distribution, and Prices(self) 5 [Book] Conflict and Cooperation in the Indo-Pacific New Geopolitical Realities Edited ByAsh Rossiter, Brendon J. 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An anthology of articles on disk recording from the pages of the Journal of the Audio engineering society Vol. 1-Vol. 28 (1953-1980). 1(self) 1 [Book] Cityscapes of Modernity: Critical Explorations by David Frisby(self) 1 [Book] Art and the Senses | Edited by Francesca Bacci and David Melcher(self) 1 [eBook] Mastering A&P with Pearson eText(self) 1 [Book] Emotionen: Eine Einführung für beratende, therapeutische, pädagogische und soziale Berufe(self) 3 [article] Conceptualizing Behavior Disorders in Terms of Resistance to Intervention(self) 1 [ARTICLE] 'Hegel, Hinduism, and Freedom', Merold Westphal, The Owl of Minerva, Volume 20, Issue 2, Spring 1989, Pages 193-204(self) 1 [Book] Machine Learning in Chemistry(self) 1 [Book] Youth and media(self) 7 1 [Article] The Beneficial Effect of Physical Exercise on Inflammatory Makers in Older Individuals Endocr Metab Immune Disord Drug Targets. 2020 Jun 6. 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C. (1986). A standardized machine-readable phonetic notation. In Conference Publication No. 258. International Conference on Speech Input / Output; Techniques and Applications, 24–26 March 1986. London: Institute of Electrical Engineers, 134–137.(self) 4 [Book] (BRILL) Indian Diaspora: Voices of the Diasporic Elders in Five Countries(self) 1 [BOOK] 'Hegel, freedom, and modernity' by Merold Westphal, 1992(self) 1 [Supplement] Panza MJ, Graupensperger S, Agans JP, Doré I, Vella SA, Evans MB. Adolescent sport participation and symptoms of anxiety and depression: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of sport and exercise psychology. 2020 May 21;42(3):201-18.(self) 2 [Article] Cooley at al. (2019). Complex intersections of race and class: Among social liberals, learning about White privilege reduces sympathy, increases blame, and decreases external attributions for White people struggling with poverty(self) 4 [Book] [Brill] Resolving Conflicts in the Law : Essays in Honour of Lea Brilmayer(self) 1 [Book] Master Medicine: General and Systematic Pathology 3rd Edition(self) 4 [book] Islamic Societies to the Nineteenth Century - A Global History by Ira M. 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ERA - Edinburgh(self) 3 [Article] belated: interruption(self) 4 [Article] Reusable and Recyclable Graphene Masks with Outstanding Superhydrophobic and Photothermal Performances(self) 8 [Article] Randomized Algorithms in Number Theory(self) 4 [Book] The Routledge Companion to Digital Humanities and Art History(self) 5 [Article] Regulatory cell therapy in kidney transplantation (The ONE Study): a harmonised design and analysis of seven non-randomised, single-arm, phase 1/2A trials by Sawitzki et al.(self) 0 1 [Book] Asian Freedoms: The Idea of Freedom in East and Southeast Asia (Cambridge), eds. David Kelly & Anthony Reid(self) 2 [Article] Local Mitochondrial ATP Production Regulates Endothelial Fatty Acid Uptake and Transport, by A. Ibrahim N. Yucel B. Kim Z. Arany(self) 4 [Chapter] Modeling Liquid–Liquid Extraction for Critical Elements Separations: An overview, (Chukwunwike O. 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Stampolidis.(self) 3 [Book] Contemporary Linguistics(self) 4 [Article](http://www.eurekaselect.com/137993/article)(self) 1 [Article](http://www.eurekaselect.com/137993/article)(self) 3 [Book] Chemistry: An Introduction to General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry(self) 1 [BOOK] Mastering Chemistry eBook(self) 3 [Book] The Oxford Handbook of Sovereign Wealth Funds(self) 1 [Book] "Marx, Marxism and Utopia" by Darren Webb (2000)(self) 5 [Article] "Law and Society", by Joachim J. Savelsberg, Lara L. Cleveland, in Oxford Bibliographies in Sociology(self) 2 [BOOK] Encouraging Pro-Environmental Behaviour - What Works, What Doesn't, and Why (2019)(self) 1 [BOOK] ''Guide for the economic design of circular metal silos'' by J.M. Rotter(self) 3 [BooK](JSTOR) The Evolved Apprentice: How Evolution Made Humans Unique by Kim Sterelny(self) 13 [Article] Matthews, Graham 2020 Pandemic, recession...: Capitalism is a Sick System. Green Left Weekly 1257, 2020.(self) 1 [BOOK]A comprehensive etymological dictionary of the Hebrew language for readers of English(self) 1 [Article] Sound Levels in Nursing Homes by Laura L. Joosse(self) 1 [Book] China Upside Down: Currency, Society, and Ideologies, 1808–1856 by Man-houng Lin(self) 3 [Book] The SAGE Handbook of Propaganda (2019)(self) 1 [BOOK] 'Lacan and Religion', by Aron Dunlap, Routledge, 2016(self) 2 [Book] Making It in the Market: Richard Ney's Low-Risk System for Stock Market Investors(self) 1 [Book] Comprendre les langues romanes(self) 1 [book] Derecho romano clásico, Betancourt(self) 6 [Book] The Oxford Handbook of Information Structure (2016)(self) 1 [book] pls help me find Physiotherapy in mental health and psychiatry(self) 4 [Article] Denationalization by Sir John Fischer Williams(self) 1 [BOOK] Statistical Methods for the Social and Behavioural Sciences - A Model-Based Approach (David B. Flora)(self) 1 [ARTICLE] Care as a Political Concept by Joan C. Tronto(self) 1 [Chapter] Agnieszka Uberman "English and Polish figurative language employing components of the frame of death" Cognitive Linguistics in the Year 2017. Peter Lang(self) 1 [book] Petroleum Contracts and International Law by Rudolf Dolzer(self) 1 [Book] A Short History of Persian Literature At the Bahmanī, the ‘Ādilshāhī and the Qutbshāhī Courts – Deccan(self) 4 [Book] A Japanese Advertising Agency: An Anthropology of Media and Markets (Routledge) by Brian Moeran(self) 1 [Book] The Way of Synthesis: Evolution of Design and Methods for Natural Products(self) 1 [book] ما في القرآن الكريم - دراسة نحوية(self) 6 [Book] (JSTOR) First Peoples in a New World: Colonizing Ice Age America by David J. Meltzer(self)
A Bad Gendercare Experience (Diabolically Bad Admin)
I thought I'd share this particular saga as it might be of interest to people. Frankly, at this point, I also just want to vent. I think it proves that although people often try to knock GenderGP, actually GenderCare and others can also be pretty downright useless. I've been with GenderGP for a couple of years now and generally pretty happy with them - minimal gatekeeping, slow on emails but generally ok (though they occasionally don't read emails properly, but generally better than my NHS GP). Only big issue with GenderGP was the portal fiasco, which now seems to have settled down a bit. I'm now in the process of trying to sort out referrals for bottom surgery. The particular surgeon I'm using is a bit of a prat, and won't accept GenderGP referrals. I already have one referral courtesy of Dr Beaini in Bradford (whom I'd recommend), and now just need the second referral. After an email exchange with YourGP which left me very worried they'd be overly gatekeepy (they ended up extolling the virtues of the NHS system...), I thought I'd go via GenderCare instead. First emailed GenderCare (specifically Kirpal Sahota) with a list of questions - basic stuff like costs (Sahota's costs are not listed on the website), checking they don't require multiple appointments, checking they are happy to do it via zoom etr... Got an email back, but it was pretty self evident they hadn't read the email, as they only answered a couple of questions, vaguely gave some information that allowed me work out the answer to a couple more, and flat out didn't answer the rest. They also sent a new patient form, which was a bit premature given this was only a quick enquiry. Clinicians can be bad for admin, so emailed back requesting clarity on the remaining questions. Got an answer back answering only one of the two questions I asked... At this point, I was a bit fed up of no answers, so explored alternate options, before deciding on sticking with it and going with GenderCare. So I filled in their form, attached the relevant documents and sent it back. The next email back made it clear they still hadn't read my email, as they assumed I needed two referrals... I only need one. They also made it clear they hadn't read my email, when they said I should speak to the surgeon (I already have). So now they send me a confirmation form and appointment, so all good. Well, not quite, this is coming from a psychologist and yes dyslexia isn't their speciality, but they should have a better idea than most that no one uses Times New Roman as a font anymore because it's hard for Dyslexic people to read (me included). They also write "he/she" as a pronoun when talking about NHS GPs, which is a personal pet hate. It's grammatically incorrect (should be "they" according to a dictionary), and frankly, it excludes non-binary folk. I wouldn't care too much but you expect better from a gender clinic. Yet again, they made it clear they had not read my emails, as they asked about hormones... Which has nothing to do with surgery... So I avoided the temptation to have a bit of a go at them at this point and replied nicely, questioning whether I actually needed to send them hormone monitoring information, and pointing out they should probably fix their form. It was now 10pm, as I've been trying to get this form sent back before bed, and having been working non stop since 8am (work is under time pressure right now), I was pretty well exhausted. So I wake up in the morning to: "Your appointment has been cancelled and we are refunding you." The rest of the email seemed to be saying they thought I wasn't on hormones, had no interest in hormones, and thus was ineligible for surgery. They were told 3 times in the emails prior I was with GenderGP for hormones. I actually emphasised this point to some extent, because I didn't want GenderCare trying to waste my time trying to get me to switch to them for hormones. At this point, rightly or wrongly, I lost my patience. The first line of my email back read: "Please can you read my emails properly before you reply? I am used to clinicians not reading emails properly and not looking at things in context, but this is becoming ridiculous." Once I calmed down a bit, I sent a further response basically asking they phone me on my mobile 'so we can sort out this mess, as it is apparent we are getting nowhere with emails'. Perhaps I shouldn't be surprised I have had no reply. The Moral of the Story You get used to a lot of rubbish as a trans person and putting up with people not reading emails is probably the least of it. But this whole saga does seem to suggest that despite what everyone says, GenderCare is as hopeless a mess as any other clinic. Honestly though, after loosing confidence in GenderGP a bit after the portal fiasco, I am now rather glad to be with them not GenderCare! At least GenderGP actually manage to get past the admin stage! Well, eventually anyway... I realise others have better experiences with GenderCare, but I thought it wasn't a bad thing to share what happened. EDIT Slightly amended first paragraph as I wasn't happy with the wording. Subsequently did a second edit as this knocked out some of my formatting.
A Complete Penetration Testing & Hacking Tools List for Hackers & Security Professionals
penetration-testing-hacking-tools Penetration testing & Hacking Tools are more often used by security industries to test the vulnerabilities in network and applications. Here you can find the Comprehensive Penetration testing & Hacking Tools list that covers Performing Penetration testing Operation in all the Environment. Penetration testing and ethical hacking tools are a very essential part of every organization to test the vulnerabilities and patch the vulnerable system.
This post is what it says it the title, I am not seeking and won't discuss the subject. tl;dr The Answer Why: I am using pdf-readers since the nineties. Back in the nineties is was Adobe Acobat that was the only option (decent). This came at the time of 64KB modems (so paid line) with hefty very regular updates so I moved X-PDF Viewer. In the meanwhile I had to also handle .ps, .epub (and friends) and djvu. I am a coder, so I use plenty of technical books. They contain code (examples, implementations of core algorithms etc). Then, then, Tracker Software made a subtle but crucial change to their reader, it started to respect the no-copy flag in the pdf. Since these technical books are obviously copyrighted, they are marked as such. They were never written with the objective of making the reader re-type the code (often the code it on the web-site, but you do have to get it and it's generally not helpful). The latter made me look for some replacement. By now Microsoft Edge had dropped its capability of reading an .epub, so I also needed one of those. Bring in Sumatra PDF, it reads all of the above mentioned formats, it comes with a flat-tabbed-gui, it is a small binary, and last but not least, it let's me copy (fair use) small bits of code directly out of a book. Now you make up your own mind. stay safe EDIT1: almost forgot, it's free to use without limitations. EDIT2: on Android I'd say ReadEra is very good, better than FBReader.
I was arguing with someone on the youtube comments... I have some thoughts. The original reply on Youtube was severely truncated because character limits meant I lost my comments and had to try a couple times. I'll expand a lot more here. I was also childishly accused of somethings, and I didn't want my efforts to go to waste. For context: Someone was taking an absolutist stance on the firearms with the second amendment, and was quite angry that 2nd amendment doesn't get strict scrutiny protections, and felt like it should be expanded across the board. This reddit post is based on an adaption on the original, with additional expanded commentary in case anyone wants to join in. Original youtube comments as follows: Other person: How come we never get a judge like this on a second amendment case! A constitutional judge I don't believe it!!!!! Me: well for one, the law is not clearly on one side. Religious rights get strict scrutiny protection. Gun rights get intermediate scrutiny. other person: does the Second Amendment get treated that way because it's number two on the list and not number one? Or should strict scrutiny be observed across the board when it comes to any enumerated right? Me: It does say well-regulated militia. and if the people are the militia, that means you do get to control who is in it and who gets a gun. Would you allow a psychotic person to have a gun? DC v. Heller said that people have a right to keep and bear arms, but that doesn't necessarily mean "a right to keep and carry any weapon whatsoever in any manner." Its generally given intermediate scrutiny, although that hasn't been spelled out. other person: you need to get your dictionary out. And after you're done with that go get the Federalist Papers. Where the genius gentleman who wrote the declaration of Independence and the Bill of Rights talk about what they meant when they wrote what they wrote. Then come back and talk to me. Liberal talking points mean nothing to me only facts. I type out a huge wall of text that gets ignored, which was adapted into the meat and potatoes of this post other person: 😂🤣😊🤣😊🤣😂🤣😊🤣😂🤣😂🤣😂yea ok. NO 😂🤣😂 TRY AGAIN😁😂🤣ILL B WAITING!😂🤣😂 me: absolute no rebuttal. too many emojis. Suggestive of a troll. Seeing as there is nothing to discuss, I'm done here. other person: lol yea . No. You didn't read the Federalist Papers. And if you did. You obviously didn't understand what you read, and didn't use a dictionary either. So like I said try again!😂🤣😂 and oh yes I must be a bot because I don't agree with what you say! Liberals you guys are hilarious😂🤣😂 That triggered that part of me that insists on correcting everyone. now that I've copy pasted what was said so that I don't get accused of misrepresenting anything.... Arguing on the results The first problem with originalism to me at least, seems to be that its used to support certain political stances, the stance comes first, rather than the law stuff. That can be said for pretty much any way of interpreting to some extent however. What I don't like is how there seems to be a premise of our opinions don't really matter, we should start with what it actually meant originally. And the pretense of true neutral on modern day politics, since we are going with the original intent of back then. First step is showing that rights can be "limited." All rights are balanced against other rights. If my religion says I get to murder you just because, that doesn't excuse it. You have a right to not be murdered. The religion is not an excuse. Do not murder is a general thing we can all agree upon. There is a government interest in preventing murder. Another exception to free speech is defamation. You aren't allowed to spew false things to hurt someone, and hide behind free speech. So no right is absolute, despite what the law may say. Its absolute as far as tyrannical government intrusions. By creation of tort law, Did Congress a) abridge the right of free speech or b) such free speech right does not allow you to defame someone, because you are abusing speech to harm them, in such a way that is so unfair, it violates something big enough worth it. Ie Does free speech give you the right to defame someone else? If so, that means the person who you defamed must put up with defamation, the lies and reputation harm? Put another way, are you allowed to call anyone a pedophile/murdererapist regardless if its true? Its better to think of them as declarations of principles. It doesn't take too much effort to try to stretch out the rights and realize that they come into conflict at some point. Furthermore, due to 9th amendment, we get implied rights of a right to privacy and bodily autonomy, freedom of thought and conscience. it seems like one of the risks is forgetting the fact that just because it isn't written there, doesn't mean that it didn't matter to the original authors/framers. That would seem to possibly imply it was just a given. In a sense everything is a constitutional issue in that the question is why is the government doing this anyways and do they have the right to, due to the 9th and 10th. So there is nothing wrong with limiting in application a right. Its not that you don't have the right, its just that the right can be limited, not by the government, but necessarily because the absolute right goes against and overrides other rights. I reconcile the seemingly absolute right behind "Congress shall make no law..." with the reality that rights cannot be absolute. Because to him, originalism + second amendment => unlimited gun rights. So I attack the conclusion. It was the most immediate issue, and because attacking originalism is harder and longer. First premise - there is a single original intent that encapsulates what everyone thought about it at the time, and that this truth is the ultimate, fundamental, original, historically correct interpretation/theory/answer. The natural consequence is to say that the only way to change that interpretation is through an amendment, or at least explicitly in statute. But that's quite difficult/impossible due to Gerrymandering. Scalia calculated that 4% of the population, distributed correctly could stop an amendment from being passed. So yes, we must obviously fix that, but that's another rabbit hole. The framers were people, flawed people, politicians in fact. Since reasonable people can disagree, and they disagreed frequently, having genuine disagreements and difference of opinions, they would make compromises, and they did that frequently, since the disagreed a lot, including on big ticket items. See Federalist 1. Thus like good politicians, they would invent a good enough compromise and kick the can down the road, and hope the system they said would be able to adapt and address it. That turned out to be false when it came to slavery. The Constitution and Bill of Rights were full of these compromises (Great Compromise, No prohibiting slave trade until 1808 and fugitive slave act, 3/5's compromise *shudders*, no export duties, yes import duties, interstate commerce clause only, no intrastate). They were nothing but compromises, such as the Bill of Rights. It was a originally a political compromise offered by James Madison to get New York to ratify the constitution. Eventually, he realized there was more to it than that. It wasn't merely list of rights the people have and things the government can't do, but rather stood for the proposition that people have many rights, and that there are many things the government can't do, not just these. These were merely the ones that people were able to spell out through the amendment process. Compromise definitionally means that there are 2 or more sides, and everyone isn't completely happy. That means that there are 2 or more threads of thought that go into it, sometimes independent and contradictory. And sometimes you find that there are potentially more than one theoretical underpinnings, but they didn't agree on which one, although both of them led to same spot. So as an originalist which one do you pick? Holding that a single framer's opinion is the correct opinion, simply because they were the author, means saying that this person was right and the rest were wrong, and ignoring a whole bunch of other people, and somewhat arbitrarily saying the chosen one matters the most. I'd also remind you that sometimes there is no correct answer, in that there was no consensus or majority opinion. As in they agreed on the compromise, but there were no theoretical underpinnings they completely agreed upon, or at least the theoretical underpinnings they did at least partially agree upon, weren't as firm, thought out, or fully agreed upon. Due to this lack of super well thought out reasoning, when analyzing the constitution and laws, one must understand that something might just a placeholder answer for political expediency. Furthermore, different people can pass the same law, the same text, and come away with differing interpretations, with the descendants of both sides telling themselves we agreed to the same thing. The most horrifying examples can be find in the road up to the civil war. Two fundamentally different halves were developing. One constitutional interpretation was right, and one was wrong. They couldn't both be right at the same time. And lets not kid ourselves, the only reason why a certain flavor of interpretation developed, was because it protected a certain "domestic" or "peculiar institution." So you either need some kind of reasoned principle to say we can exclude this mess, or you pick a certain side. But picking both sides individually presents their own sets of problems as well. Premise 2 - we must be tightly bound to the original intent that people thought in the past because its correct and we must adhere regardless of everything else I was trying to illustrate the problems with originalism, using Jefferson as an example. *tangent incoming* I actually really dislike Jefferson, not just because he was racist and owned slaves, but he pretended to be this dangerous liberal radical, and made (perhaps recklessly) a bold declaration that he had no intention of keeping or actually meant it. He setup a high bar for himself, and I get to hold him to that high bar. that's not presentism at all. Presentism is the historian's sin of apply our modern day values and harshly imposing them on their times with disregard for their contextual era that surrounded them and that they were born into. In fact, when you do that, Jefferson's evaluation becomes even worse, because he's the least excusable for being deeply racist out of ignorance. Such virtues and ideas existed at that point on the fringes, and he and his contemporaries were well aware of it. In fact, one of the view points of that time was that slaves were inferior because of the condition imposed on them, that the planter class (ie they themselves) did. This would stay as quiet personal admissions. All this out of the way, lets continue. He's not an honored figure because he was a racist slaveholder, he's honored because he put to pen and paper the principle of fundamental human equality, despite the fact that he nowhere lived up to that, politically or in his personal life (potential rape of Sally Hemmings. As a slave, could she even have consented? She was arguable always under duress). This same stuff applies to all the historical figures including the founding fathers, I just used Jefferson because I think he's overrated and this illustrates my point well. What did Jefferson mean by "all men are created equal" in the Declaration of Independence. He excluded women, children, non-binary individuals (including George Washington who had Klinefelters syndrome and was XXY, for sake of simplicity sex = gender and men = XY, women = XX), the various native tribes, and Africans. We can tell that he was excluding most natives and Africans as nonhumans all of this from his writings (see Notes on Virginia) and behaviors. Jefferson was a huge racist, but we don't follow his actual original intent. For one, reconstruction amendments override him here, but secondly, we don't blindly follow the intent only. We extrapolate the important principle they got right, and try to apply it as best as possible to our modern context. That's why the Second Amendment doesn't apply to muskets only. That's why First Amendment protects this as speech. Jefferson called the constitution a living document. Its living because its interpreted in different ways and open to change. So where are the parameters and boundaries of this. Who gets to determine the boundaries of the living constitution? Due to Marbury v Madison, right now, its the courts, so I rather have them be more open about their bias. I'd prefer the least amount of bias possible, but we shouldn't pretend that they aren't biased at all. But with originalism, even less people's thoughts counts. Why does only certain individuals' thoughts count, and who are these people? Well they are the chosen people because they were born white, male, into a wealthy family, with the right last names. Originalist is ridiculous because its so restrictive on who counts. They are dead. There ideas are valid, but originalism means they don't get examined on their own. The whole point of jurisprudence is to work through these complexities, and to reflect the historical nuances. The problem with originalism is that it doesn't allow for this, and assumes a certain narrative is true already, and which narrative is that? Whatever is determined to be the "original," which due to the fluid nature as described earlier, could be whichever one is politically expedient. *tangent* I do however, agree that it shouldn't be overstretched because it would then break/tear. it does frustrate me that everything is a constitutional issue (not in the sense of why is the government doing this, how do they have the powepermission to do that), but in the fact that its gotten overstretched. Like on first impression, I had no clue that Roe v. Wade was a constitutional issue. I didn't know abortions were in there. (Yes I know there were privacy things too, but my point is still made) But adhering to strict originalism means naturally accepting this baggage of bigotry from a previous time along with it. Or you can say that this baggage wasn't the essence of it, but these accidental characteristics were just as much part of the original intent, quite sadly. So you need some kind of limiting principle that allows you to dump the baggage of bigotry, which means not being originalist, or you throw out the strict originalist option out (as in we MUST adhere to the original intent as opposed to saying history is a useful guide, but we have no obligation to copy what they thought. If we are talking about a specific well-written statute, then there is less wiggle room, but that's not the case here, these were a lot more of declarations of principle.) Arguably, you can avoid dealing with this uncomfortable implications by saying this questions are worthless because 13th-15th amendments, but that's not really a good system then, if its that rigid, that you need an amendment to escape the racist views of the past view. *tangent* here I go into the weeds of how one could be a super strict originalist and not be racist, more of a thought experiment and hypothetical. While the 14th and 15th amendments could be argued to provide a principal, it depends on how much of a textualist you want to be. 14th amendment establishes the a principle of don't discriminate for dumb reasons, but it doesn't spell out any protected classes. Some may look to the 15th amendment, since they were passed around the same time by the same Congress with the same context. It spells out race, color, or previous condition of servitude. So it depends, but I think might point still stands. Its scary to think about it. I don't know anyone who would take it this far, but is there any principle stopping it from going this far? Luckily enough John Bingham the primary author of both the 14th and 15th can serve as a save, since his original intent was more better, in contrast to the compromises on the 14th and 15th amendments, which muzzled it and made it more muted/toned down than originally desired by some, including John Bingham and Charles Sumner. A lot of things are missing like a ban on poll taxes, literacy tests, grandfather clauses, nothing on naturalized citizens born overseas (for the nativists), also women's suffrage. But another racist originalist may consciously or not emphasize a more conservative author and hold that up as the original intent. Thankfully, these problems not addressed there were fixed later legislatively, but never on an amendment level, so it could be changed. I'd remind you, we have no equal protection clause on the federal level, its read to be implied in the 5th amendment due process clause, so uninterpreting out is possible since its implied. Maybe the equal protection clause should be amended to spell out protected categories, or maybe the solution is another ERA. But the fact that I'm going into the weeds has another implication... do we really want to be held back by the failures of the past? I'm just going to mention briefly the subtext of conservatism in (Burke's sense) terms of tradition vs progressivism/revolution. Originalism basically solidifies these long dead people's points of view unless specifically contradicted by statute, but even contradicting via statute wouldn't work entirely because how would you go about doing that for a constitutional issue? And the problem is that in the context of the Constitution, tradition, is just peer pressure from the dead, but on a constitutional level, this solidifies their points of view, and requires an amendment to change. Is that really a wise idea. I'd remind everyone that we had a long and bloody path that led up to war. Adopting this approach makes the law too clunky to adapt. So arguably, that means adopting racist points of view that contradicts the 14th amendments. One of the compromise/balancing acts was the question of how much should the constitution be able to be changed? Keep in mind that its the scaffolding, the base structures and basic principles, and that's not something you want to change too often. For context, the Articles of Confederation required the assent of 9/13 states to do something, and unanimous 13/13 consent for other important things like amendments. The US Constitution requires a simple majority in both individuals Houses/Chambers of Congress, and the President to sign off, with a 2/3rds on both to override veto. The whole point of a republic is balance. Neither mob rule, nor tyranny of a dictator, popular sovereignty/majority rule, while still upholding minority rights and rule of law. It should be able to change with the times and reflect the people, but not too much, hence representatives and refinement. Fair laws created through a (representative) democratic process, and enforced and applied evenly in a way that actually makes sense. But if you are to go with originalism, that means that judges are to stick with the original (often bigoted) intent or more likely reconstitute/patch-together a modernish meaning and call it original, which is often a political issue. Originalism also means that judges inherently must be conservative, and cannot ever introduce a new interpretation or way of looking at the constitution, which can prevent necessary change, which then creates a need for more legislative changes or amendments to ensure the a functional government under the constitution. If this is a good or bad thing is neither here nor there, but I will say, its quite impossible because of stuff like gerrymandering. This felt like I was typing something for something more than a mere reddit post off of something more than just mere youtube comments.
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