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karma101 
Member since Jun 18, 2011


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Re: “The inadequate legacy of Brown

According to a college business textbook I read years ago, there are only two proven ways to change the culture of an organization. The first is to re-educate everyone in the company. This requires energy and money and an acceptance on the part of the members that a change is needed. It also requires time. Lots of time.
The other way is for the leadership of the organization to resign or be fired. This usually applies to the CEO and a few confidantes but can go further. In the seventies, Xerox corporation's board of directors concluded a change in culture was needed quickly or the company was going to go under so the entire board resigned. The company survived and recovered.
Where am I going with this? Isn't it obvious? Go to Central High, start at the top and don't stop rolling heads until you see daylight.

1 like, 0 dislikes
Posted by karma101 on 09/22/2017 at 2:12 PM

Re: “Hogs don't bring out the crowds to War Memorial

Why are they dragging this out? If it's to be a divorce, pull up your big boy britches and get it over with. But then what do you expect from a bunch of cowards who don't have the balls to play Arkansas State?

10 likes, 3 dislikes
Posted by karma101 on 09/01/2017 at 7:10 PM

Re: “Trump turns Boy Scout appearance into political youth rally

President Trump has Alzheimers:
Here are some of the more universal signs of progressing Alzheimers disease (especially #9):
1. Excessive irritability
2. Blowing up in anger when challenged (the so-called catastrophic reaction)
3. Paranoid thinking
4. Delusions (Often based on a dream the person had the night before after which they wake up convinced the dream was real.)
5. Inability to catch humorous comments or the punchline of a joke.
6. Inability for abstract thinking, concrete interpretations of metaphors.
7. Personality changes including amplification of the premorbid personality (i.e. if you were shy before, youll be more shy. If you were narcissistic before, etc.)
8. Deterioration of eloquence over time.
9. Confabulation: The production of fabricated, distorted, or misinterpreted memories about oneself or the world, without the conscious intention to deceive.
10. Diminished impulse control.
11. Declining judgment.

2 likes, 0 dislikes
Posted by karma101 on 07/25/2017 at 6:37 PM

Re: “Bill to restrict food stamp purchases revived and made worse with photo ID requirement

James 1:27
Religion that God our Father accepts as pure and faultless is this: to look after orphans and widows in their distress and to keep oneself from being polluted by the world. - New International Version (NIV)

Posted by karma101 on 03/04/2017 at 9:53 AM

Re: “"Amazon tax" passes out of Senate, on to House

"Read my lips: More new taxes."

Tax and spend, tax and spend. In the end, there's no difference between the two parties when it comes to taxing and spending. They all want to tax and spend while insisting they don't. Alternate facts are not new to these charlatans, these posers who solicit salutations in the marketplace, who spout long pretentious prayers and who devour widows' houses. "Theirs shall be be the greater condemnation."

These arrogant pagans in christian's clothing don't believe in an afterlife. If they did, they'd more concerned about the fate of their immortal souls than the next late night drunken lobby-party/hooker-fest or the few dollars they can collect under the tables of the money changers that keep them addicted to power, money and sex.

There is nothing new under the sun.

4 likes, 0 dislikes
Posted by karma101 on 02/07/2017 at 9:35 AM

Re: “Rapert wants legislature to push for amendment to U.S. Constitution to ban gay marriage

Reaction Formation: a kind of psychological defense mechanism in which a person perceives their true feelings or desires to be socially, or in some cases, legally unacceptable, and so they attempt to convince themselves or others that the opposite is true--often in a very exaggerated performance.

"The lady doth protest too much, methinks" is a quotation from Hamlet by William Shakespeare. It has been used as a figure of speech, in various phrasings, to describe someone's overly frequent and vehement attempts to convince others of some matter of which the opposite is true, thereby making themselves appear defensive and insincere.

1 like, 1 dislike
Posted by karma101 on 02/06/2017 at 8:22 AM

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