Search the world's information, including webpages, images, videos and more. Google has many special features to help you find exactly what you're looking for. You. 2018 | TV-MA | 2 Seasons | TV Dramas. A dangerously charming, intensely obsessive young man goes to extreme measures to insert himself into the lives of those he is transfixed by. Starring: Penn Badgley, Victoria Pedretti, Elizabeth Lail. Creators: Greg Berlanti, Sera Gamble. Simple tools for you to socialise, manage and share high-quality images. Try it now. Anil T Prabhakar Photographer. All categories. All categories Abstract Aerial Animal Architecture Astrophotography Black and White Celebrities Cityscape Concert Family Fashion Film Fine Art Food HDRI Industrial Interior Journalism Landscape Lomo Macro Nature ... You: Created by Sera Gamble, Greg Berlanti. With Penn Badgley, Victoria Pedretti, Ambyr Childers, Elizabeth Lail. A dangerously charming, intensely obsessive young man goes to extreme measures to insert himself into the lives of those he is transfixed by. Enjoy the videos and music you love, upload original content, and share it all with friends, family, and the world on YouTube. You definition is - —used to refer to the person or group of people that is being addressed as the subject of a verb or as the object of a verb or preposition. See more meanings of you. You Call MD
2021.10.27 13:37 TangerineOutrageous2 Sorry for you guys.
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2021.10.27 13:37 Viktorius_Valentine Take as old as time. Will GRRM finish ASoFaI? Only Sanderson knows!
2021.10.27 13:37 Sunlessnyte My second ever Darkrai raid, i was the farthest away, 89% IV
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2021.10.27 13:37 love_peace99 At #9 now by market cap!! Elon and all doubters can go fuck themself. HODL and spread the love !!!!
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2021.10.27 13:37 TotoroGuo Totoro in Hallownest. Happy Halloween!
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2021.10.27 13:37 PatriciaWGonzales Little girl with her new toy
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2021.10.27 13:37 throwaway5610366610 Never seen Jean-Claude spelled that way before
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2021.10.27 13:37 Bunnyphantom101 My friend faked his death to see everyones reactions and now i don't know what to do
I have an online friend group have recently been shaken up due to the actions of one of the members. Three days ago we were made aware from a friend that someone we were friends with committed suicide. Everyone had been shaken up and many them had breakdowns. One in particular who was close to our friend had received a goodbye message and had seen it later on. She felt extremely guilty and wasn't coping.
Come to find out through another friday today (the original friend who had informed us about the death) that he was actually alive and faked his death to see our reactions. I am shocked and so many people are messaging me trying to cope with this and it's really hard for me to give advice on how to handle this whole situation when I can't even handle it myself. Does anyone have any advice on what i should say or how i should go about this.
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2021.10.27 13:37 Routine_Football_776 Darkrai! Add 0184 5893 8560
2021.10.27 13:37 famaminores Britain's fatal unwillingness to confront Islamic extremism
Douglas Murray Oct 22: More than any other country in the West, Britain has become practised in the arts of self-deception and subject avoidance. If a politician in France had been butchered by a Muslim of Somali descent, the French media and political class would have gone through a cycle of debate about the ideology that propelled the killer. Government and security sources would have talked about the networks surrounding the suspect. And the whole society would have learned a little more about what might have led to such an outrage.
In Britain the situation is otherwise. David Amess was stabbed to death in a church while holding a surgery for his constituents. The man apprehended for his killing is a 25-year-old of Somali descent named Ali Harbi Ali. In the days since then we have learned that the suspect had been referred to the government’s Prevent programme seven years ago while still a sixth-former at Riddlesdown Collegiate school in Purley. Yet the political classes have once again shown themselves incapable of even being able to speak about the most likely source of the problem.
From the immediate aftermath of the murder politicians talked of the killing almost as though Sir David had died of natural causes. Sadiq Khan, among other senior politicians, tweeted his sorrow that Sir David had ‘passed away’. When the Commons met on Monday to commemorate Sir David, it was once again as though a colleague had merely died uncommonly suddenly and unnaturally early.
Compare this with the aftermath of the killing of Jo Cox in 2016 when the entire pro-Brexit movement seemed for a moment to be in the spotlight as anything from inspiration to actual co-conspirators. The UK knows what to do when a far-right maniac goes on a murder spree. But as reactions since last week have shown, even after all these years we remain utterly unsure of how to even speak about likely Islamic radicalism.
It is why Andrew Marr spent his Sunday morning show on the BBC questioning the Home Secretary about online anonymity. There is no evidence at all that the murderer of David Amess was bothered by questions of anonymity, either online or off. Abuse of MPs is said to have reached particularly high levels of late, and politicians of all parties have expressed growing concern about the matter. So perhaps it was inevitable that when the Commons reconvened earlier this week friends and colleagues of Sir David’s should have talked about the government’s online harms bill, and about increased abuse of MPs. The fact that some of that abuse comes from MPs’ own colleagues, such as Labour’s deputy leader Angela Rayner, went politely unmentioned. But missing from any of the obituaries or comment was the matter of why a young man might have butchered Sir David in the first place.
Of course at this point it is normal for excuse-makers to note that we have a principle of innocent until proven guilty in this country. But that did not prevent speculation about the killing of Jo Cox in the months before her murderer was tried and convicted. Besides, there is much evidence that in the case of Islamist extremists even the moments after a trial and conviction never bring the much-heralded ‘debate’ this country remains so reluctant to have.
For instance, how much debate or discussion was there in January when Khairi Saadallah was sentenced to life in prison for the murder of three gay men in a park in Reading in June last year? ‘Wait till the verdict,’ said the legal and sub-legal minds. But the trial came and went and nobody seemed to much care about Saadallah’s immigration status (he was a Libyan asylum-seeker), shouting of ‘Allahu akbar’, or boasting after the attack that he had killed ‘the right people’. People talked about the importance of coming together and demanded that the government stop such attacks from happening in the future. But because Britain never does get down to the details, there is no reason to think that this problem will go away.
It is not as though the apparatus is not there to at least try to address the problem. Six years ago the David Cameron government commissioned Dame Louise Casey to lead a review into how to tackle extremism in the UK, with a special emphasis on problems of integration. Casey did a good job at looking at a tough problem. The government of Theresa May finally published the review, the usual Muslim groups condemned it, and then the whole thing was shelved. Another problem pushed away to be dealt with at some later date.
And yet nothing demonstrates the British unwillingness to tackle extremism so much as the programme which picked up on Ali Harbi Ali and then lost sight of him.
The Prevent programme was set up by Tony Blair’s government in the aftermath of the London suicide bombings in 2005. Its aim was to tackle Islamic radicalism in the UK. From the outset it faced a set of wholly predictable challenges. A near entirety of the UK’s official Muslim organisations condemned Prevent from the outset. Many of them spent the ensuing years simply lying about the programme. In particular they performed the self-pitying trick of complaining that Prevent ‘targeted’ or ‘singled out’ British Muslims as a security threat. And so, as the years went on, Prevent went out of its way to prove that it was not what its obsessive Muslims detractors said it was. It did this, among other things, by spreading out its remit to take in other forms of extremism as well. In time Prevent boasted of the amount of work it was doing to tackle ‘right-wing extremism’, which it sometimes had the decency to remember to call ‘far-right extremism’. Over recent years it has expanded to take in every other form of extremism, including ‘incel’ terrorism.
Today Prevent is a vast sprawling blancmange of a programme. Nobody even seems sure how many people work for it. It is another great bureaucracy of lost purpose. A programme set up to tackle one form of extremism now ostensibly seeks to root out and tackle extremism wherever it finds it. So across the UK, tens of thousands of teachers, university lecturers, healthcare professionals and others have been put through Prevent training to help them identify signs of radicalisation. And because Prevent officials do not ever want to be seen to be singling out Islamic fundamentalism, there is an endless emphasis on the range of radicalisations towards which the average British person is allegedly vulnerable.
No prizes for guessing which of these subjects Home Office officials and others find it easiest to discuss. ‘Violence against women and girls’ is one of the latest more fashionable types of extremism to oppose, because strangely it is easier to talk about this, and does not bring the suspicion that might be accrued by anyone concerned about Islamic radicalism.
Nevertheless it is Islamic extremism that still constitutes the UK’s number one terrorist threat. Nobody could deny that there are other types of extremism. But Prevent was set up to tackle that one, and it long ago lost the desire or direction to keep its eye on that goal. Those who oppose its Islamist focus have in recent years been gleeful in telling people that most online referrals of people to the programme involve alleged far-right sympathies. Ergo, these people imply, the real threat comes from there. In fact, Prevent has simply created more casework for its own ever-expanding workforce. For if you look at the number of people put through to the next stage of Prevent — that is, the Channel programme — a disproportionate number are Islamists.
All that has happened is that in the past decade Prevent has told people to watch out for jihadis and also for people who might hold the wrong sort of views about immigration. In the process it has created not just an unlevel definition of extremism, but also a lot more hay for itself to forage in. The predominance of Islamic radicals in the Channel programme confirms this. But Prevent remains unbothered by the mission-creep that has defined it in recent years. And that has consequences. If your job is to find needles in the haystack but you spend your days making as much hay as possible, then finding the needles naturally becomes ever harder. That is the situation our alleged counter--extremism programme has found itself in.
When an Islamist carries out an attack in the UK, they almost always turn out to have been known to the Prevent authorities. One reason why they are not followed up on is because Prevent does not only encounter distractions — it creates them.
Perhaps a more focused counter--extremism strategy could have saved more lives. More likely it is impossible to ever have a state secure enough that a David Amess could have been protected from an individual such as the young man currently in custody. But we owe it to Sir David’s memory and the memory of the victims in the past, as well as those to come, to try not to divert ourselves. And trust ourselves as a country to have discussions that we are long past needing to have.
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2021.10.27 13:37 Thermokinetics Darkrai on me inviting 10 6774 1684 4063
2021.10.27 13:37 leandromsi Hey Guys, Would You Recommend The ASUS GeForce RTX 2060 DUAL EVO 6 GB?
Hello guys, would you recommend the graphic card ASUS GeForce RTX 2060 DUAL EVO 6 GB GDDR6 Graphics Card (DUAL-RTX2060-6G-EVO)?
I found it at a "reasonable" price but I don't know if it is worth it $600.
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2021.10.27 13:37 markNH1990 Pups on the move 27-10
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2021.10.27 13:37 rozayhoulon LF: help with Shield exclusives FT: sword exclusives or other pokemon
2021.10.27 13:37 LeakyVaccine94 How confident are you that this new consensus mechanism is even going to work?
With all the excitement around ISCP, it seems as though many people have forgotten that the consensus mechanism is undergoing a fundamental rewrite. Being able to achieve consensus without the coordinator is the most important tenant of the project, and yet I have seen very little discussion about it. IOTA can build many applications, partner with enterprises, and be recognized by the EU, but without consensus the network is little better than a centralized public database.
Everything seems to be riding on this upcoming OTV merge. And I am skeptical to say the least. It is hard not to be when the IF has claimed that coordicide is solved, for the last two years. Many research papers went into developing the FPC consensus. We were told it would work. And then just several weeks on the DevNet revealed its flaws. We have since been told that the switch to OTV is a matter of improving "inefficiencies" but the simple fact is that FPC did not perform as the team believed it would. On-tangle voting existed only as an idea until recently, and has no peer review behind it. So what are the chances it functions effectively and can remain stable for a few weeks on the Devnet, let alone the months of rigorous testing needed before a mainnet deployment can ever be considered. I am sincerely curious to hear why things will be different this time. My fear is that it will never work, and they'll be "refactoring" things forever. Thoughts?
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2021.10.27 13:37 NameTaken1time Am I trans?
I feel like I should be a woman. I often think of beeing a woman. But I also think that beeing male also what I am. So how do you know that you're trans or something else?
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2021.10.27 13:37 beepusc I don't want Raymond anymore, would anyone be interested in him when he asks to move? A cool item for trade would be nice
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2021.10.27 13:37 HogofWar8 PEOPLE WHO ARE PROFITING PLEASE READ
IT IS IMPORTANT THAT WHEN YOU PAPER HAND AND SELL FOR PROFIT (WHICH IS FINE) YOU DESTINE SOME OF THAT MONEY TO BUYING SHIB AGAIN TO KEEP THE MOVEMENT ALIVE. PASS IT DOWN TO THE NEXT HODLERS. THANK YOU.
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2021.10.27 13:37 svanapps Q4 Survey: Wary Canadian Investors Contrast with Bullish Advisors
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2021.10.27 13:37 DevonitelyFoxy I present to you all the smallest mushroom I’ve ever found!
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2021.10.27 13:37 Zutanito San Pedro. Proyectan 1300 departamentos en cerro de la Loma Larga
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2021.10.27 13:37 littlebrownbeetle1 Day 12 of the Ultimate Pearl Jam Tournament
Welcome to day 12 of the UPJT!
Last round Fatal beat Buckle Up. See the updated bracket here.
This round it is sure to be an extremely close contest. We have:
Cast your vote below!
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2021.10.27 13:37 FreedpmRings [WP] Aliens get a bunch of human Military personal drunk tell us how badly the regret their decision.
2021.10.27 13:37 ronOuttaworld Broskis! What should I do now? I have a premier league themed squad.
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2021.10.27 13:37 Bohrcraft Nakamichi 680ZX, Nakamichi High Com II Noise Reduction System, Nakamichi NR-200 (hifi_synth_collection)
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