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  • TamalanTamalan Member Posts: 1,117

    To be brief.

    No and No.

    I come from an traditional PnP/RPG background, the idea of paying for levelling or gold is aborrent to me. If I couldnt play the game as it stands without becoming a credit card hero, i wouldnt play.

    Cheating, anything else to accuse me off?

  • XeximaXexima Member UncommonPosts: 2,696

    Originally posted by Emoian_07

    Originally posted by Kuzzle

    Originally posted by Emoian_07

    My job is to be awesome.

       Really? How much does that pay? I might have to look into it.

    You gotta have the right build for the job.

    I get payed.....Lemme see.....

    179.27 an hour.

    What are u a hooker?
  • seabass2003seabass2003 Member Posts: 4,144
    You guys should get a job at Cedar Point, the pay isn't all that but there was always lots of weed.

    In America I have bad teeth. If I lived in England my teeth would be perfect.

  • asupermaneasupermane Member Posts: 682

    Originally posted by seabass2003
    You guys should get a job at Cedar Point, the pay isn't all that but there was always lots of weed.

    sounds cool

    I work in a hospital, er to be specific, and thats where i'm posting from right now.

    Its terrible.


  • WolfjunkieWolfjunkie Member, Newbie CommonPosts: 985
    Full time job, and the age of 17.
    17$/hour, 25,5$ in weekends.
    Oh, and currently, i don't even pay tax.

  • costalacostacostalacosta Newbie CommonPosts: 4
    At the moment, I work in my specialty as an architect and 3D designer. The work is very interesting and exciting. Thanks to the site,-AZ I very quickly found a decent position for myself with a high salary. I recommend that you look for a good job for yourself on the Internet, too.
  • Vegas415Vegas415 Newbie CommonPosts: 2
    My job is being a poker player. I do it with the help of
  • someFDsomeFD Newbie CommonPosts: 3

    Scientists from Johns HopkinsColumbia and other leading American universities moved with rare speed when a Chinese virologist, Li-Meng Yan, published an explosive paper in September claiming that China had created the deadly coronavirus in a research lab.

    The paper, the American scientists concluded, was deeply flawed. And a new online journal from MIT Press — created specifically to vet claims related to SARS-CoV-2 — reported Yan’s claims were “at times baseless and are not supported by the data” 10 days after she posted them.


    But in an age when anyone can publish anything online with a few clicks, this response was not fast enough to keep Yan’s disputed allegations from going viral, reaching an audience in the millions on social media and Fox News. It was a development, according to experts on misinformation, that underscored how systems built to advance scientific understanding can be used to spread politically charged claims dramatically at odds with scientific consensus.



    Yan’s work, which was posted to the scientific research repository Zenodo without any review on Sept. 14, exploded on Twitter, YouTube and far-right websites with the help of such conservative influencers as Republican strategist Stephen K. Bannon, who repeatedly pushed it on his online show “War Room: Pandemic,” according to a report published Friday by Harvard researchers studying media manipulation. Yan expanded her claims, on Oct. 8, to blame the Chinese government explicitly for developing the coronavirus as a “bioweapon.”


    Online research repositories have become key forums for revelation and debate about the pandemic. Built to advance science more nimbly, they have been at the forefront of reporting discoveries about masks, vaccines, new coronavirus variants and more. But the sites lack protections inherent to the traditional — and much slower — world of peer-reviewed scientific journals, where articles are published only after they have been critiqued by other scientists. Research shows papers posted to online sites also can be hijacked to fuel conspiracy theories.


    Yan’s paper on Zenodo — despite several blistering scientific critiques and widespread news coverage of its alleged flaws — now has been viewed more than 1 million times, probably making it the most widely read research on the origins of the coronavirus pandemic, according to the Harvard misinformation researchers. They concluded that online scientific sites are vulnerable to what they called “cloaked science,” efforts to give dubious work “the veneer of scientific legitimacy.”

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