Re: Something for the Jazzers
"DGDevin" wrote in message
"Jim T" wrote in message
I other words: If they can't stop it, anything goes.
Nice morals Devin.
Oh grow up. You sound like one of those goofs who figures people should
still be going to prison for smoking weed.
*Smart* artists drive the bootleggers out of business by offering their own
official live recordings or are taper-friendly--either way they kill the
bootleg market. Those that aren't smart enough to do so get little sympathy
Oh I get it. You're just a little bit pregnant. You and 99% of computer
users these days. Amazing how these machines twist our judgment.
How do you feel about people that buy pot from terrorist?
- Re: Tell Tale Signs - Impressive so far
... I've only seen a 1 disc, and a second disc set. ... Bootleggers / collectors of same are all "Musician ... Julius Henry Marx ... Jim ain't one of my real names either, ...
- Re: The Apprentice - Ay Caracas Columbus!
... JIm is a chancer and will be the one that gets panned at interview. ... To be fair I shoud say that not all sales people I run into are as ... When it comes to business I prefer dealing ... Melody would be like and having to listen to her outline it? ...
- The Webster Hoax
... by Jim Webster to be Cumbrian President of the Country Land and Business ... Jim, quite obviously, was not alone in perpetrating this convoluted deceit. ... I imagine they will be cross-checking the membership of the "Sunday Times" ... Goodness knows how much mileage those opposed to livestock farming in any ...
- Re: Visiting Florida
... connected with Jim. ... Do you think that consuming olive oil causes blindness? ... then demonstrated, clearly, that the advice was worthless because you know nothing about my business. ... It's not possible to extract much cash from farming because of the nature of the business and the perception of the value of food by the consumer. ...
- Re: How Many Degrees Should a Person Have?
... His IQ is just an asset of which he knows how to make good business use. ... He originally tried to sell DOS to IBM, but IBM turned him down on the grounds that there was no future in personal computers. ... Jim Clark had a rough childhood and reached Stanford where he was an associate professor the hard way. ... One of the times that I visited Stanford in 1981, he took me aside and asked what the government's position would be if he wanted to start a company to build graphics computers using the chip. ...