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thebtardist    

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thebtardist Avatar Level 211 Comments: Comedic Genius
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Date Signed Up:11/03/2010
Last Login:7/11/2014
Funnyjunk Career Stats
Comment Ranking:#34993
Highest Content Rank:#1555
Highest Comment Rank:#3681
Content Thumbs: 2880 total,  3188 ,  308
Comment Thumbs: 1216 total,  1740 ,  524
Content Level Progress: 78% (78/100)
Level 128 Content: Respected Member Of Famiry → Level 129 Content: Respected Member Of Famiry
Comment Level Progress: 32% (16/50)
Level 211 Comments: Comedic Genius → Level 212 Comments: Comedic Genius
Subscribers:16
Content Views:17897
Times Content Favorited:161 times
Total Comments Made:657
FJ Points:4173
Favorite Tags: b (5) | Stoner (5) | btardist (4) | funny (3) | chan (2) | colours (2) | internet (2) | the (2) | thegame (2)
Things I pick up or have picked up as a /b/tard

Not good at comics or paint so I try and catch anything intresting on /b/

Its called Random Content or /b/C !

Haters gonna Hate

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latest user's comments

#106 - >Implying Amrifags know anything about real djing >I…  [+] (2 new replies) 22 hours ago on (untitled) -1
#116 - kingdaniel (19 hours ago) [-]
I'm a producer and Dutch Netherlands has all the famous DJ's so that why I'm bringing that up but America has some pretty good DJ's. like Koyote and Project 46 But yeah, deadmou5 and Skrillex are not that great though
User avatar #107 - angelodlt (22 hours ago) [-]
amri?
#98 - In the worlds of an American General in charge of the Nuclear … 07/08/2014 on A bigger picture 0
#312 - "a country with a far left that swung so far left they be… 07/04/2014 on Just something I found... 0
#106 - Does this system of many "states" within a country n…  [+] (2 new replies) 07/04/2014 on Just something I found... 0
#114 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
That's delving into a very complex issue. The entire system of government in the United States is based around the idea of very individualistic states using a federal government as an ultimate, but less intrinsic power. The central government was formed with a set of rules on what the states could and could not do- and if it wasn't expressly stated that it could or could not be done then it was considered up for interpretation by a state government unless ruled upon by a federal court. The idea was to allow smaller community diversity but without the original intent of the union to be sullied. Also, the revolutionaries who formed the US were extremely wary of a large central government. Because of this, most Americans support the right of states to create and interpret laws differently. The problem comes from the fact that the US has formed a large central government despite that and the states have often "interpreted" national law in such a way as to largely dis-acknowledge it. With those two factors combined, you get a leviathan like government with laws so bizarre and complicated that a great deal of people can easily violate a law without knowing that they have. Stack on an ineffective court system, an extremely rightist view on certain moral ambiguities, and a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right- and you have the abomination that is American law.
User avatar #312 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
"a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right" thats a beautiful line right there
#101 - In the UK if your found with a knife, even for work related pu…  [+] (4 new replies) 07/04/2014 on Just something I found... 0
#104 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
Colorado is considered one of the more liberal states when it comes to the procurement and possession of weapons. It's not like that in most other states. But, often times in Colorado, somebody tried with illegally carrying a knife will be dismissed since the prosecution can't prove intent to use it in a criminal act as a large number of people carry knives as a tool. Laws in the US are needlessly complex. For Example- as a nineteen year old in Colorado I cannot legally conceal a handgun on my person. However, if I were to be hunting with a legal license then that would be acceptable. But, once my legal right to hunt terminates, so does my right to conceal. It's very easy to unknowingly transition from legal possession to illegal possession in the US. Another good example is reciprocity laws regarding the travel across boarder. Many states consider a license to carry a firearm within another state to be legal right to carry in theirs, others do not. So, if I wanted to take my AK-47 from Colorado to Indiana, then it would be fine were those two states conjoined and there'd be no problem- but because Illinois is between the two states, It would not be legal for me to transport that firearm from my current residence to the one I am transitioning to since the state i have to pass through recognizes that same firearm that is legal in Colorado as illegal in their state.
User avatar #106 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
Does this system of many "states" within a country not bother America? How can Americans be so happy living such different lives, following some similar rules under one name?

Is any state a burden to the others?
#114 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
That's delving into a very complex issue. The entire system of government in the United States is based around the idea of very individualistic states using a federal government as an ultimate, but less intrinsic power. The central government was formed with a set of rules on what the states could and could not do- and if it wasn't expressly stated that it could or could not be done then it was considered up for interpretation by a state government unless ruled upon by a federal court. The idea was to allow smaller community diversity but without the original intent of the union to be sullied. Also, the revolutionaries who formed the US were extremely wary of a large central government. Because of this, most Americans support the right of states to create and interpret laws differently. The problem comes from the fact that the US has formed a large central government despite that and the states have often "interpreted" national law in such a way as to largely dis-acknowledge it. With those two factors combined, you get a leviathan like government with laws so bizarre and complicated that a great deal of people can easily violate a law without knowing that they have. Stack on an ineffective court system, an extremely rightist view on certain moral ambiguities, and a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right- and you have the abomination that is American law.
User avatar #312 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
"a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right" thats a beautiful line right there
#91 - Why does everyone have a knife in USA? Is it legal to carry a …  [+] (8 new replies) 07/04/2014 on Just something I found... 0
User avatar #310 - bitchpleaseshutup (07/04/2014) [-]
Like the other guy said, it depends on the state. For example in my state(Texas), it's illegal to have a knife with a blade over 5 1/2 inches (13.97 cm) long. It's also illegal to carry a dagger, bowie knife, sword, spear, or throwing knife.
#100 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
Depends on the state. Largely, yes- with some restriction. In my state, Colorado, it is legal to carry a knife and it is legal to conceal that knife so long as the blade is less than 3.5 inches in length unless the intended purpose of the knife is for fishing and hunting. Basically, the law doesn't define a knife as a "weapon" if the length of the blade is less than 3.5 inches so there's no regulations on carrying them.
User avatar #101 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
In the UK if your found with a knife, even for work related purposes, you can still be charged. Rarely enough, but still happens often. Id like to carry a knife for protection sometimes but if i was caught randomly via a search by the police id be in massive trouble.

Im from Northern ireland as well so you can often be searched randomly.
#104 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
Colorado is considered one of the more liberal states when it comes to the procurement and possession of weapons. It's not like that in most other states. But, often times in Colorado, somebody tried with illegally carrying a knife will be dismissed since the prosecution can't prove intent to use it in a criminal act as a large number of people carry knives as a tool. Laws in the US are needlessly complex. For Example- as a nineteen year old in Colorado I cannot legally conceal a handgun on my person. However, if I were to be hunting with a legal license then that would be acceptable. But, once my legal right to hunt terminates, so does my right to conceal. It's very easy to unknowingly transition from legal possession to illegal possession in the US. Another good example is reciprocity laws regarding the travel across boarder. Many states consider a license to carry a firearm within another state to be legal right to carry in theirs, others do not. So, if I wanted to take my AK-47 from Colorado to Indiana, then it would be fine were those two states conjoined and there'd be no problem- but because Illinois is between the two states, It would not be legal for me to transport that firearm from my current residence to the one I am transitioning to since the state i have to pass through recognizes that same firearm that is legal in Colorado as illegal in their state.
User avatar #106 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
Does this system of many "states" within a country not bother America? How can Americans be so happy living such different lives, following some similar rules under one name?

Is any state a burden to the others?
#114 - colonelroymustang (07/04/2014) [-]
That's delving into a very complex issue. The entire system of government in the United States is based around the idea of very individualistic states using a federal government as an ultimate, but less intrinsic power. The central government was formed with a set of rules on what the states could and could not do- and if it wasn't expressly stated that it could or could not be done then it was considered up for interpretation by a state government unless ruled upon by a federal court. The idea was to allow smaller community diversity but without the original intent of the union to be sullied. Also, the revolutionaries who formed the US were extremely wary of a large central government. Because of this, most Americans support the right of states to create and interpret laws differently. The problem comes from the fact that the US has formed a large central government despite that and the states have often "interpreted" national law in such a way as to largely dis-acknowledge it. With those two factors combined, you get a leviathan like government with laws so bizarre and complicated that a great deal of people can easily violate a law without knowing that they have. Stack on an ineffective court system, an extremely rightist view on certain moral ambiguities, and a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right- and you have the abomination that is American law.
User avatar #312 - thebtardist (07/04/2014) [-]
"a country with a far left that swung so far left they became another right" thats a beautiful line right there
User avatar #98 - DeathOne (07/04/2014) [-]
"The carrying of knives in public is forbidden or restricted by law in many countries. Exceptions may be made for hunting knives, pocket knives, and knives used for work-related purposes (chef's knives, etc.),"

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Knife_legislation
#353 - Ignore comment, Apply own opinion as fact = Your comment/Typic… 06/25/2014 on He Has A Point... 0
#205 - when players roll about on the floor 99% of the time its actua…  [+] (2 new replies) 06/24/2014 on He Has A Point... -2
#261 - anonymous (06/24/2014) [-]
Do basically it's a boring sport with elements of a soap opera thrown in to waste time. Gr8 sport m8
User avatar #353 - thebtardist (06/25/2014) [-]
Ignore comment, Apply own opinion as fact = Your comment/Typical american logic
#54 - nice economy you got going on down south, really stuck it too … 06/13/2014 on They call me German 0
#72 - edgy. 05/20/2014 on Frozen Is Overrated 0
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