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  #231   Report Post  
Old February 22nd 21, 10:40 PM posted to alt.home.repair
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First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Oct 2020
Posts: 379
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!


On Sun, 21 Feb 2021 17:10:44 -0800, Bob F posted for all of us to digest...


On 2/20/2021 1:42 PM, Tekkie? wrote:

On Sat, 20 Feb 2021 11:42:21 -0700, rbowman posted for all of us to digest...


On 02/20/2021 10:30 AM, Muggles wrote:
Man believes they know everything, until they find out they don't. The
Earth warms and cools since known history. Why people believe they are
capable of changing that is profoundly self-righteous.

The real problem in my min is the unintended consequences of well
intentioned meddling.


Follow the money...


"Ice, Fire, Floods: Extreme Weather and Climate Change
By Brian K Sullivan
and Eric Roston
February 19, 2021, 12:15 PM EST
Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.

Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.
Photographer: Thomas Ryan Allison/Bloomberg
SHARE THIS ARTICLE
Share
Tweet
Post
Email

Not that many years ago, a senator used a snowball gathered outside the
U.S. Capitol to stand as conclusive proof that global warming didn?t
exist. That?s not an argument heard much any more, even as a severe cold
snap has created emergency conditions in Texas and other southern
states. The connections between warming trends and extreme weather
aren?t completely understood, but it?s becoming increasingly apparent
that there?s a connection between climate change and rising damage from
hurricanes, typhoons, rainstorms, wildfires and heat and cold.

1. What?s the connection to the Southern freeze?

The Earth?s poles are warming faster than anywhere on the planet: The
North Pole has been heating up about twice as fast as the rest of Earth
for the last 30 years, according to the National Snow & Ice Data Center.
In the Northern Hemisphere?s summer, this has led to a decrease in the
contrast between the heat of the equator and the cold of North Pole. The
strength of the summer jet stream, a river of wind that propels weather
systems around the globe, depends on extreme temperature differences
between these two regions. As the planet warms and this contrast
diminishes, the jet stream weakens and can no longer push large weather
patterns out of the way.

2. How did this send cold air south?

In the case of the Texas cold snap, the phenomenon began in the first
week of January, when air in the stratosphere above the Arctic warmed
suddenly. This set up a slow-moving atmospheric chain reaction that
weakened the polar vortex, the girdle of winds that keeps frigid air
corralled at the North Pole, allowing it to spill out into the temperate
regions of Asia, Europe, and North America. Once the cold starts rolling
south, very little can stop it.

3. Can scientists prove that climate change caused this?

No. Similar events happen about six times per decade, according to the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. But Judah Cohen,
director of seasonal forecasting at Atmospheric and Environmental
Research, part of risk analytics firm Verisk, who?s spent more than a
decade studying Arctic warming, maintains that climate change has
increased the frequency with which the polar vortex weakens and allows
the cold air to run amok. Texas has certainly seen snow before, said Bob
Henson, a meteorologist with Yale Climate Connections. But he urged
observers not to be distracted by individual anomalies. ?We know the
climate of the central U.S. can produce events like this,? he said. ?The
point is, when you sum up all the events that are happening 365 days a
year, that is when you see climate change most vividly.?

4. What other kind of weather do scientists tie to climate change?

The blackouts in Texas marked the second time in six months that extreme
temperatures have brought grids to their knees ? a heatwave across
California in August caused a spike in energy demand for cooling
equipment, forcing rolling blackouts for the first time since 2001.
Across the U.S., severe thunderstorms and hail damage have been rising
for decades. Some of that is due to increasing population, but that
doesn?t explain the full extent of the increase. While scientists aren?t
sure about the precise cause, there?s broad agreement that the weather
is changing. In the past year, many parts of the world?s oceans reached
record warm temperatures. The Atlantic produced an all-time high of 30
hurricanes and tropical storms in 2020. Vast areas of the west were
consumed by wildfires, including parts of Oregon and Washington that
were once too wet to produce the required dry brush as fuel. Studies by
reinsurers Munich Re and Aon both show weather-related natural disasters
around the world increasing over the years, while damage from other
events such as earthquakes and volcanoes has remained the same.

5. What kind of certainty is there over the link to climate change?

It depends on what kind of disaster is being discussed. Global warming
projections dating back to the 1970s have been borne out in rising
temperatures, a pattern that makes increasingly common heat waves among
the easiest weather events to connect directly to humanity?s greenhouse
gas pollution. Forest fires are the product of heat, drought and wind,
which is why scientists have become so confident that climate change is
making wildfires in the western U.S., Australia, and elsewhere much
worse. In the U.S. fire season is now two months longer than it was in
the 1970s and 80s. Since the beginning of this century, the West has
seen a 75% increase in forest area with a high fire risk, and from 1984
to 2015, the area lost to forest fires almost doubled. Hurricanes are
harder to pin down, given their meteorologically complex nature and how
quickly they form and dissipate. But warmer water and wetter air ? both
realized as complements of global warming ? provide added fuel to
tropical cyclones, which are expected to become more intense as the
century wears on."

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/artic...ange-quicktake


Whatever you say... Hey did you just plagiarize this article? Join Joe Biden in
that category.

--
Tekkie

  #232   Report Post  
Old February 22nd 21, 10:44 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Oct 2020
Posts: 379
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!


On Mon, 22 Feb 2021 05:17:31 -0800 (PST), trader_4 posted for all of us to
digest...


On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 12:50:37 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 3:45 PM, Ed Pawlowski wrote:
On 2/20/2021 2:55 PM, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 1:34 PM, trader_4 wrote:


It's exactly the opposite. The minority of people who think we can
burn half a
trillion tons of carbon fuels and not have it change the atmosphere
are profoundly
stupid.



This Earth is a living entity. It will respond appropriately as the
natural ebb and flow of it's life demands.



Yes, it will and that means killing off mankind. We can change the
course though, if we care about future generations. NYC can go to hell
though since you don't live there.

Mankind needs to stop being so self-righteous of their current knowledge
base.

--
Maggie


The ones that are self-righteous are the people like you that claim they can
just do whatever they please and it won't have consequences for the planet.
How did that work for dumping stuff into rivers and oceans? Vehicles
pouring out emissions into the air? Clear cutting forests? People said
the same things back then, it doesn't matter, won't change anything, won;t
harm anything. In the 70s when we started to combat air pollution from
cars, many were objecting, raising similar arguments. Look what happened.
We cleaned up the air and cars are getting twice the mileage too.


Rules for thee but not for me... You like to tell everyone else how to live but
don't show any evidence that you follow your own mores.

--
Tekkie
  #233   Report Post  
Old February 22nd 21, 10:57 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Sep 2006
Posts: 8,501
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!

On 2/22/2021 1:40 PM, Tekkie� wrote:

On Sun, 21 Feb 2021 17:10:44 -0800, Bob F posted for all of us to digest...


On 2/20/2021 1:42 PM, Tekkie? wrote:

On Sat, 20 Feb 2021 11:42:21 -0700, rbowman posted for all of us to digest...


On 02/20/2021 10:30 AM, Muggles wrote:
Man believes they know everything, until they find out they don't. The
Earth warms and cools since known history. Why people believe they are
capable of changing that is profoundly self-righteous.

The real problem in my min is the unintended consequences of well
intentioned meddling.

Follow the money...


"Ice, Fire, Floods: Extreme Weather and Climate Change
By Brian K Sullivan
and Eric Roston
February 19, 2021, 12:15 PM EST
Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.

Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.
Photographer: Thomas Ryan Allison/Bloomberg
SHARE THIS ARTICLE
Share
Tweet
Post
Email

Not that many years ago, a senator used a snowball gathered outside the
U.S. Capitol to stand as conclusive proof that global warming didn?t
exist. That?s not an argument heard much any more, even as a severe cold
snap has created emergency conditions in Texas and other southern
states. The connections between warming trends and extreme weather
aren?t completely understood, but it?s becoming increasingly apparent
that there?s a connection between climate change and rising damage from
hurricanes, typhoons, rainstorms, wildfires and heat and cold.

1. What?s the connection to the Southern freeze?

The Earth?s poles are warming faster than anywhere on the planet: The
North Pole has been heating up about twice as fast as the rest of Earth
for the last 30 years, according to the National Snow & Ice Data Center.
In the Northern Hemisphere?s summer, this has led to a decrease in the
contrast between the heat of the equator and the cold of North Pole. The
strength of the summer jet stream, a river of wind that propels weather
systems around the globe, depends on extreme temperature differences
between these two regions. As the planet warms and this contrast
diminishes, the jet stream weakens and can no longer push large weather
patterns out of the way.

2. How did this send cold air south?

In the case of the Texas cold snap, the phenomenon began in the first
week of January, when air in the stratosphere above the Arctic warmed
suddenly. This set up a slow-moving atmospheric chain reaction that
weakened the polar vortex, the girdle of winds that keeps frigid air
corralled at the North Pole, allowing it to spill out into the temperate
regions of Asia, Europe, and North America. Once the cold starts rolling
south, very little can stop it.

3. Can scientists prove that climate change caused this?

No. Similar events happen about six times per decade, according to the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. But Judah Cohen,
director of seasonal forecasting at Atmospheric and Environmental
Research, part of risk analytics firm Verisk, who?s spent more than a
decade studying Arctic warming, maintains that climate change has
increased the frequency with which the polar vortex weakens and allows
the cold air to run amok. Texas has certainly seen snow before, said Bob
Henson, a meteorologist with Yale Climate Connections. But he urged
observers not to be distracted by individual anomalies. ?We know the
climate of the central U.S. can produce events like this,? he said. ?The
point is, when you sum up all the events that are happening 365 days a
year, that is when you see climate change most vividly.?

4. What other kind of weather do scientists tie to climate change?

The blackouts in Texas marked the second time in six months that extreme
temperatures have brought grids to their knees ? a heatwave across
California in August caused a spike in energy demand for cooling
equipment, forcing rolling blackouts for the first time since 2001.
Across the U.S., severe thunderstorms and hail damage have been rising
for decades. Some of that is due to increasing population, but that
doesn?t explain the full extent of the increase. While scientists aren?t
sure about the precise cause, there?s broad agreement that the weather
is changing. In the past year, many parts of the world?s oceans reached
record warm temperatures. The Atlantic produced an all-time high of 30
hurricanes and tropical storms in 2020. Vast areas of the west were
consumed by wildfires, including parts of Oregon and Washington that
were once too wet to produce the required dry brush as fuel. Studies by
reinsurers Munich Re and Aon both show weather-related natural disasters
around the world increasing over the years, while damage from other
events such as earthquakes and volcanoes has remained the same.

5. What kind of certainty is there over the link to climate change?

It depends on what kind of disaster is being discussed. Global warming
projections dating back to the 1970s have been borne out in rising
temperatures, a pattern that makes increasingly common heat waves among
the easiest weather events to connect directly to humanity?s greenhouse
gas pollution. Forest fires are the product of heat, drought and wind,
which is why scientists have become so confident that climate change is
making wildfires in the western U.S., Australia, and elsewhere much
worse. In the U.S. fire season is now two months longer than it was in
the 1970s and 80s. Since the beginning of this century, the West has
seen a 75% increase in forest area with a high fire risk, and from 1984
to 2015, the area lost to forest fires almost doubled. Hurricanes are
harder to pin down, given their meteorologically complex nature and how
quickly they form and dissipate. But warmer water and wetter air ? both
realized as complements of global warming ? provide added fuel to
tropical cyclones, which are expected to become more intense as the
century wears on."

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/artic...ange-quicktake


Whatever you say... Hey did you just plagiarize this article? Join Joe Biden in
that category.


You really ARE THAT STUPID, aren't you.
  #234   Report Post  
Old February 22nd 21, 11:07 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Oct 2020
Posts: 379
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!


On Mon, 22 Feb 2021 13:57:57 -0800, Bob F posted for all of us to digest...


On 2/22/2021 1:40 PM, Tekkie? wrote:

On Sun, 21 Feb 2021 17:10:44 -0800, Bob F posted for all of us to digest...


On 2/20/2021 1:42 PM, Tekkie? wrote:

On Sat, 20 Feb 2021 11:42:21 -0700, rbowman posted for all of us to digest...


On 02/20/2021 10:30 AM, Muggles wrote:
Man believes they know everything, until they find out they don't. The
Earth warms and cools since known history. Why people believe they are
capable of changing that is profoundly self-righteous.

The real problem in my min is the unintended consequences of well
intentioned meddling.

Follow the money...


"Ice, Fire, Floods: Extreme Weather and Climate Change
By Brian K Sullivan
and Eric Roston
February 19, 2021, 12:15 PM EST
Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.

Snow covered Zilker Park in Austin, Texas, U.S., on Feb. 18.
Photographer: Thomas Ryan Allison/Bloomberg
SHARE THIS ARTICLE
Share
Tweet
Post
Email

Not that many years ago, a senator used a snowball gathered outside the
U.S. Capitol to stand as conclusive proof that global warming didn?t
exist. That?s not an argument heard much any more, even as a severe cold
snap has created emergency conditions in Texas and other southern
states. The connections between warming trends and extreme weather
aren?t completely understood, but it?s becoming increasingly apparent
that there?s a connection between climate change and rising damage from
hurricanes, typhoons, rainstorms, wildfires and heat and cold.

1. What?s the connection to the Southern freeze?

The Earth?s poles are warming faster than anywhere on the planet: The
North Pole has been heating up about twice as fast as the rest of Earth
for the last 30 years, according to the National Snow & Ice Data Center.
In the Northern Hemisphere?s summer, this has led to a decrease in the
contrast between the heat of the equator and the cold of North Pole. The
strength of the summer jet stream, a river of wind that propels weather
systems around the globe, depends on extreme temperature differences
between these two regions. As the planet warms and this contrast
diminishes, the jet stream weakens and can no longer push large weather
patterns out of the way.

2. How did this send cold air south?

In the case of the Texas cold snap, the phenomenon began in the first
week of January, when air in the stratosphere above the Arctic warmed
suddenly. This set up a slow-moving atmospheric chain reaction that
weakened the polar vortex, the girdle of winds that keeps frigid air
corralled at the North Pole, allowing it to spill out into the temperate
regions of Asia, Europe, and North America. Once the cold starts rolling
south, very little can stop it.

3. Can scientists prove that climate change caused this?

No. Similar events happen about six times per decade, according to the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. But Judah Cohen,
director of seasonal forecasting at Atmospheric and Environmental
Research, part of risk analytics firm Verisk, who?s spent more than a
decade studying Arctic warming, maintains that climate change has
increased the frequency with which the polar vortex weakens and allows
the cold air to run amok. Texas has certainly seen snow before, said Bob
Henson, a meteorologist with Yale Climate Connections. But he urged
observers not to be distracted by individual anomalies. ?We know the
climate of the central U.S. can produce events like this,? he said. ?The
point is, when you sum up all the events that are happening 365 days a
year, that is when you see climate change most vividly.?

4. What other kind of weather do scientists tie to climate change?

The blackouts in Texas marked the second time in six months that extreme
temperatures have brought grids to their knees ? a heatwave across
California in August caused a spike in energy demand for cooling
equipment, forcing rolling blackouts for the first time since 2001.
Across the U.S., severe thunderstorms and hail damage have been rising
for decades. Some of that is due to increasing population, but that
doesn?t explain the full extent of the increase. While scientists aren?t
sure about the precise cause, there?s broad agreement that the weather
is changing. In the past year, many parts of the world?s oceans reached
record warm temperatures. The Atlantic produced an all-time high of 30
hurricanes and tropical storms in 2020. Vast areas of the west were
consumed by wildfires, including parts of Oregon and Washington that
were once too wet to produce the required dry brush as fuel. Studies by
reinsurers Munich Re and Aon both show weather-related natural disasters
around the world increasing over the years, while damage from other
events such as earthquakes and volcanoes has remained the same.

5. What kind of certainty is there over the link to climate change?

It depends on what kind of disaster is being discussed. Global warming
projections dating back to the 1970s have been borne out in rising
temperatures, a pattern that makes increasingly common heat waves among
the easiest weather events to connect directly to humanity?s greenhouse
gas pollution. Forest fires are the product of heat, drought and wind,
which is why scientists have become so confident that climate change is
making wildfires in the western U.S., Australia, and elsewhere much
worse. In the U.S. fire season is now two months longer than it was in
the 1970s and 80s. Since the beginning of this century, the West has
seen a 75% increase in forest area with a high fire risk, and from 1984
to 2015, the area lost to forest fires almost doubled. Hurricanes are
harder to pin down, given their meteorologically complex nature and how
quickly they form and dissipate. But warmer water and wetter air ? both
realized as complements of global warming ? provide added fuel to
tropical cyclones, which are expected to become more intense as the
century wears on."

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/artic...ange-quicktake


Whatever you say... Hey did you just plagiarize this article? Join Joe Biden in
that category.


You really ARE THAT STUPID, aren't you.


Fair use rules rules do not apply in this case so go look it up and see who is
stupid. Stupid is as stupid does - Forrest Gump

--
Tekkie
  #235   Report Post  
Old February 22nd 21, 11:54 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Jul 2020
Posts: 442
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!



"Tekkie©" wrote in message
...

On Mon, 22 Feb 2021 05:17:31 -0800 (PST), trader_4 posted for all of us to
digest...


On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 12:50:37 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 3:45 PM, Ed Pawlowski wrote:
On 2/20/2021 2:55 PM, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 1:34 PM, trader_4 wrote:

It's exactly the opposite. The minority of people who think we can
burn half a
trillion tons of carbon fuels and not have it change the atmosphere
are profoundly
stupid.


This Earth is a living entity. It will respond appropriately as the
natural ebb and flow of it's life demands.


Yes, it will and that means killing off mankind. We can change the
course though, if we care about future generations. NYC can go to
hell
though since you don't live there.
Mankind needs to stop being so self-righteous of their current
knowledge
base.

--
Maggie


The ones that are self-righteous are the people like you that claim they
can
just do whatever they please and it won't have consequences for the
planet.
How did that work for dumping stuff into rivers and oceans? Vehicles
pouring out emissions into the air? Clear cutting forests? People
said
the same things back then, it doesn't matter, won't change anything,
won;t
harm anything. In the 70s when we started to combat air pollution from
cars, many were objecting, raising similar arguments. Look what
happened.
We cleaned up the air and cars are getting twice the mileage too.


Rules for thee but not for me... You like to tell everyone else how to
live but
don't show any evidence that you follow your own mores.


You in spades.



  #236   Report Post  
Old Yesterday, 07:35 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Jan 2021
Posts: 277
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!

On 2/22/2021 12:15 PM, Rod Speed wrote:


"Muggles" wrote in message
...


Wrong, as always. Even a terminal ****wit such as yourself
should be able to find the bits I have quoted from it using
groups google if someone was actually stupid enough to
lend you a seeing eye dog and a white cane.

gotcha


Nope, you never do, because you actually are that stupid.

gotcha.


Nope, you never do, because you actually are that stupid.


I seem to manage to keep YOU on the hook fairly easily.


Just anther of your pathetic little drug crazed drunken fundy fantasys.



Didn't you say I was irrelevant? hahahaha Why waste your time
interacting with someone you see as such? hmmmm

You're fun to toy with ...

--
Maggie
  #237   Report Post  
Old Yesterday, 07:38 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Jan 2021
Posts: 277
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!

On 2/22/2021 1:40 PM, wrote:
On Monday, February 22, 2021 at 11:24:55 AM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/22/2021 5:35 AM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 2:52:51 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 1:04 PM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 1:34:27 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 11:58 AM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 12:52:06 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 4:52 AM, wrote:
On Saturday, February 20, 2021 at 3:05:39 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 1:55 PM, wrote:
On Saturday, February 20, 2021 at 1:10:41 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:

Well, they blamed it on the cows taking a "****" at one time. Now,
blame it on humans. Creatures have had that bodily function since time
began, too, and there have been a lot more animals doing that throughout
history than people. The Earth still has it's climate changes despite
that normal bodily function.


You idiot. Why do you think there are so many cows? Many, many more
than would be alive in the absence of humans.
You must be one of those nasty women.

Yes, proudly.

Cindy Hamilton

You really have no idea that being a "nasty women" is not something one
should be proud of...

I assumed it was this:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nasty_woman

Cindy Hamilton

What part of the word "nasty" don't you understand?

I understand all of it. As it happens, I don't care what you think of me.
I pity women who are proud they fit the description of "nasty."


Because you're so nice.


I AM a very nice person.




A very nice person doesn't call another person nasty. I was
being sarcastic you blithering moron.


hmm So ALL those women calling themselves NASTY WOMEN are, IN YOUR
OPINION, NOT nice people?

You're the blithering moron, here.


Nasty: (of a person or animal) behaving in an unpleasant or spiteful way

Cindy Hamilton
Nasty Woman



huh ... so you admit you're NOT a nice person! Perhaps, you should
reconsider being so NASTY!


--
Maggie
  #238   Report Post  
Old Yesterday, 07:42 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Jul 2006
Posts: 37,979
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!

Muggles wrote
Rod Speed wrote
Muggles wrote


Wrong, as always. Even a terminal ****wit such as yourself
should be able to find the bits I have quoted from it using
groups google if someone was actually stupid enough to
lend you a seeing eye dog and a white cane.


gotcha


Nope, you never do, because you actually are that stupid.


gotcha.


Nope, you never do, because you actually are that stupid.


I seem to manage to keep YOU on the hook fairly easily.


Just anther of your pathetic little drug crazed drunken fundy fantasys.


Didn't you say I was irrelevant?


The stupiditys you spew about the covid vaccines
isnt, because some may not realise how stupid
the claims are unless that is pointed out, stupid.

Why waste your time interacting with someone you see as such?


See above.

hmmmm


Humming aint gunna save your bacon, stupid.

reams of your **** any 2 year old could leave for dead flushed where it
belongs


  #239   Report Post  
Old Yesterday, 08:28 PM posted to alt.home.repair
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by DIYBanter: Aug 2020
Posts: 382
Default OT: Global Warming at it's best!

On Tuesday, February 23, 2021 at 1:38:38 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/22/2021 1:40 PM, wrote:
On Monday, February 22, 2021 at 11:24:55 AM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/22/2021 5:35 AM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 2:52:51 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 1:04 PM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 1:34:27 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 11:58 AM, wrote:
On Sunday, February 21, 2021 at 12:52:06 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/21/2021 4:52 AM, wrote:
On Saturday, February 20, 2021 at 3:05:39 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:
On 2/20/2021 1:55 PM, wrote:
On Saturday, February 20, 2021 at 1:10:41 PM UTC-5, Muggles wrote:

Well, they blamed it on the cows taking a "****" at one time. Now,
blame it on humans. Creatures have had that bodily function since time
began, too, and there have been a lot more animals doing that throughout
history than people. The Earth still has it's climate changes despite
that normal bodily function.


You idiot. Why do you think there are so many cows? Many, many more
than would be alive in the absence of humans.
You must be one of those nasty women.

Yes, proudly.

Cindy Hamilton

You really have no idea that being a "nasty women" is not something one
should be proud of...

I assumed it was this:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nasty_woman

Cindy Hamilton

What part of the word "nasty" don't you understand?

I understand all of it. As it happens, I don't care what you think of me.
I pity women who are proud they fit the description of "nasty."

Because you're so nice.


I AM a very nice person.




A very nice person doesn't call another person nasty. I was
being sarcastic you blithering moron.

hmm So ALL those women calling themselves NASTY WOMEN are, IN YOUR
OPINION, NOT nice people?

You're the blithering moron, here.
Nasty: (of a person or animal) behaving in an unpleasant or spiteful way

Cindy Hamilton
Nasty Woman

huh ... so you admit you're NOT a nice person!


I'm not a nice person. I am nice when it is called for, though.

Perhaps, you should
reconsider being so NASTY!


Why would I? The only person it bothers is you.

Cindy Hamilton


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