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“Peak Oil? What Peak Oil?” – Redefining Energy podcast

Listen to "20. Peak Oil? What Peak Oil? - mar20" on Spreaker.

“Peak Oil? What Peak Oil?”. In Episode 20 of the Redefining Energy podcast, we welcome Callum Macpherson – Head of Commodities at Investec – to discuss Oil, and more specifically how Oil can or cannot be displaced from its various uses: Automobile, Heavy Duty, Shipping, Aviation… Is the world really running out of Oil? Or is it only running out of “Cheap Oil”? But the real question shouldn’t be rather: are we facing “Peak Demand”? Oil is a humongous market, it has sailed though crises during its history and has always managed to reinvent itself. But is this time different? The reality is extremely complex as a lot of conflicting forces (such as carbon, price of alternatives, geopolitics, tax revenues, security of supply…) are here at play. We might end-up with surprising outcomes!

86 Comments on "“Peak Oil? What Peak Oil?” – Redefining Energy podcast"

  1. Duncan Idaho on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 6:19 pm 

    “In a move reminiscent of the famous lecture undertaken by national security officials at the start of his term, culminating in former Secretary of State Rex Tillerson’s famous comment that Trump was “a fucking moron,” public health experts took the president to the National Institutes of Health on Tuesday, in hopes that they could illustrate for him the kind of work they must do to find a vaccine and therapeutic drugs to treat the virus. It is unclear from the press availability afterward that they were successful.”

  2. makati1 on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 6:42 pm 

    ALL posts after 5:50 PM are NOT mine. Onlythis one.

  3. makati1 on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 6:46 pm 

    Duncan, it is hard to teach a jackass anything. The old saying: “You can lead a horse to water, but you cannot maker him drink” applies to Trump in spades. He is a con man 100% with zero education in the real world.

    If he had not started out with his daddy’s money and then be bailed out by the Rothschilds, he would be one of the people living in the street.

  4. Sheila chambers on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 7:57 pm 

    Biofuels take more energy to produce than what you can get back from them,their a LOSER, “renewables” cannot replace oil because they DEPEND on oil for their production & maintenance,ANOTHER LOSER & we cannot replace declining resources with a resource dependent technology.
    In reality, we do not have ANYTHING that can replace fossil resources for energy or raw materials.
    This high energy, high consumption way of life with 7.76 BILLION HUMANS is not sustainable & will go away leaving those who survive our collapse,if any, a life style more akin to the 14th century if not the stone age.

  5. world grater supremacist muzzies love council of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 9:18 pm 

    i’m glad we have a woman participating in disucssion i wish more would be involved
    I appointed Sheila Chambers supertard, her title is “the lover” (of muzzies)

    We all love muzzies. love conquer all.

  6. world grater supremacist muzzies love council of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 9:26 pm 

    I feel like a woman sometimes. Shiela Juan Chambers has a nice mental feel to it.

  7. REAL Green on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 9:33 pm 

    Our juanpee derangments gettin REAL old davy.
    nobody thinks its REAL funny any-more. We need to see the docter now REAL REAL bad like.

  8. Sheila chambers on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 9:40 pm 

    A Beijing Hospital Confirms Covid-19 Attacks Central Nervous System

    Liu Jingyuan, director of the ICU at the Hospital, presided over the treatment of the patient. He reminded that patients with conscious disturbances must consider the possibility that the virus may attack the central nervous system. At present, patients with new type of coronavirus pneumonia can be combined with multiple organ damages such as severe respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), myocardial damage, abnormal coagulation function, kidney damage, liver damage, etc. However, no central nervous system involvement has been reported. The case report is the first in the world. Previous studies on SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome) and MERS (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome) have also shown that the coronaviruses that cause these two diseases also cause cases of central nervous system damage. According to the introduction of Beijing Ditan Hospital, two suspected cases of new-type coronavirus pneumonia have been treated since January 12 this year (confirmed on January 20). As of 7:00 on March 4, the hospital has accumulatively received 150 patients with new-type coronavirus pneumonia, of which the above patient is the only patient with new type of coronavirus pneumonia and encephalitis. The 56-year-old patient was admitted to the hospital on January 24 with new coronavirus pneumonia, critical illness, and respiratory failure. After admission, he was given a combination of interferon nebulization, antiviral treatment, prevention of bacterial infection, and TCM syndrome differentiation. No improvement, high fever, fatigue, and dyspnea gradually increased.

  9. Covid on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 10:02 pm 

    “It’s Getting ‘The Ugly'” – What Can We Really Do About Covid-19?” zero hedge

    “Slow burn not V-shape? One other thing needs to be made clear, but which not many are expressing: at this stage, and regardless of the strategy pursued, there is a real risk that the virus will spread globally. In which case, the best that even quarantine measures can realistically hope to achieve is to spread out the impact of the virus so that not everyone gets sick at once, so reducing the strain on healthcare systems as well as economies. Yet this also means that this cannot be a quickly-resolved “V-shape” issue, but rather a slower burn with longer-lasting economic effects. The British government is now transparently assuming that this will be at least as 12-week cycle, hopefully beginning to be under control properly by June. It is hard to square such thoughts with Bank of England Governor Carney’s recent message that in the UK Covid-19 will cause economic “disruption and not destruction”. For one, we have to stress that hysteresis is as important as hysteria: the longer the crisis lingers, either because of government actions or regardless of them, the deeper the economic damage that will be done on many fronts: how will many millions of the self-employed and small businesses owners, mortgage holders and credit-card borrowers survive for three months with little or no income. The impact of this crisis, even if managed well, may last well beyond what cynics would usually assume when dismissing panic-filled newspaper headlines. Moreover, three months is an estimate. Even as UK (and US and European) summer eventually arrives, hopefully reducing the virus’s impact, it will be winter in Latin America and Sub-Saharan Africa, Australia, and New Zealand, all of whom have virus cases already, and the first two of which may not be in a positon to properly monitor or control going forwards. As such, unless economic connectivity between the northern and southern hemispheres is severed, doing even more damage, the risk is that there will be a fresh avenue of potential Covid-19 infection awaiting when summer turns back into autumn again. This is exactly what happened with the Spanish Flu in 1918-19, as we showed in another recent virus special report (“Fear and Trembling”). Slow-burn, not V-shape once again. Of course, the nearest-term concern is with China as it tries to get hundreds of millions of workers back to work again without seeing a V-shape in virus infections too. Can this be done, or will it illustrate the damned-if-you-do, damned-if-you-don’t nature of this crisis?… Measure for measures So what can the G7 actually do? Arguably, their possible “effective measures” above and beyond direct virus-fighting steps again come down to three broad areas: The Conventional; The Unconventional; and The “Unconversational” – things that were simply unspeakable in official circles until recently. Yet these three options all still sit within the normal axis of fiscal and monetary policy options…For China, that kind of thinking, incredibly, is still taken as within the conventional. In developed economies, it would be totally unconventional, as it implies a war-time level of fiscal deficit – but that does not mean that the political winds will not blow in that direction too; healthcare may take precedence over bombs, or over infrastructure, but the economic impact of massive deficit spending would be just as positive for developed economies. Naturally, when talking of large-scale fiscal packages when public debt and/or fiscal deficits are already very high, we go beyond what was once the conventional and even the unconventional; we enter the realm of the ‘unconversational’, and of fiscal-monetary policy cooperation, or Modern Monetary Theory. We have discussed this several times in recent years (see here for example): might Covid-19 prove the political launch-pad for it outside China?… In France the government has requisitioned protective masks, and the US is contemplating using Korean-war era legislation to compel the production of anti-virus equipment: again, this is completely normal in present circumstances – and completely opposite to what the Western political-economy trend has been for decades. If the virus outbreak gets worse, one could easily imagine the government acting even more significantly via price controls or rationing of key goods, or by compelling companies to act in certain ways. Temporary nationalizations may even be required. These steps would no doubt be widely supported by the public if it helps prevent profiteering and better health outcomes. Financially, given the huge blow that airlines and other service-sector firms are likely to suffer, we are also certain to see state aid and/or bailouts to key firms, even if this is technically illegal in some countries currently. We might we also face some temporary quasi-nationalisations once again, as during 2008-09…In short, almost every key part of the economy could, in the worst case, be subject to some form of state interference and prevention of price discovery. That is exactly what happens during wars – which as Von Clausewitz infamously quipped, are an extension of politics by other means. Again this would likely be popular with much of the public, no doubt, and perhaps even with markets if it saves them from any major downside risks. Yet some will also quote pithy US journalist H L Mencken: “The urge to save humanity is almost always only a false-face for the urge to rule it.” Extricating the state from markets after the virus has passed may prove difficult, especially when the pre-virus economy already had so many pressing socio-economic imbalances to deal with. But that’s an “unconversation” for another day. Let’s get through Covid-19 safely first.

  10. Covid on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 10:23 pm 

    “Globalization And Our Precarious Medical Supply Chains” journal neo

    “Sole source China According to research and US Congressional hearings, something like 80% of present medicines consumed in the United States are produced in China. This includes Chinese companies and foreign drug companies that have outsourced their drug manufacture in joint ventures with Chinese partners. According to Rosemary Gibson of the Hastings Center bioethics research institute, who authored a book in 2018 on the theme, the dependency is more than alarming. Gibson cites medical newsletters giving the estimate that today some 80% of all pharmaceutical active ingredients in the USA are made in China. “It’s not just the ingredients. It’s also the chemical precursors, the chemical building blocks used to make the active ingredients. We are dependent on China for the chemical building blocks to make a whole category of antibiotics… known as cephalosporins. They are used in the United States thousands of times every day for people with very serious infections.” The made in China drugs today include most antibiotics, birth control pills, blood pressure medicines such as valsartan, blood thinners such as heparin, and various cancer drugs. It includes such common medicines as penicillin, ascorbic acid (Vitamin C), and aspirin. The list also includes medications to treat HIV, Alzheimer’s disease, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, cancer, depression, epilepsy, among others. A recent Department of Commerce study found that 97 percent of all antibiotics in the United States came from China.”

  11. Covid on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 10:57 pm 

    “We Need to Talk About Catastrophic Global Risk”
    By David Korowicz, originally published by

    “The longer the economy is undermined, the deeper the damage and the slower any recovery. Even if COVID-19 was to vanish this moment, the shock would ripple on as indebtedness, bankruptcy, lost purchasing power, and supply-chain choke points continued to drag on recovery…This shock is propagating through a global economy that prior to the virus had declining resilience and adaptive capacity. Weakening economic growth, ever-growing indebtedness, increased tensions within and between countries, and the growing potential for shocks from climate and environmental change, and resource constraints and disruptions, mean we were already in uncertain and dangerous territory…At the furthest extreme there is runaway process contagion. In such a case supply-chain contagion (broadly defined, including impacting critical infrastructure services, for example) would begin to severely undermine global socio-economic integration and coherence. As it disintegrated and the forward-looking outlook became more uncertain, the failing financial system (credit, bank solvency, monetary stability and visibility, counter-party risk) would disrupt further supply-chains inducing a re-enforcing (positive feedback) supply-chain financial-system cross-contagion…Our ability to sustain our basic needs anywhere, now depends upon system integration everywhere. That means no infrastructure, society or country can be fully resilient as the conditions that maintain function are dispersed beyond visibility or control…Because society depends upon multiple interacting networks, within cities and across the globe, there are many routes to cascading disruption. This is an example of non-linearity- a relatively small number of directly impacted people or functions can still cause the failure of a whole system. The speed of our societal processes, from Just-in-Time logistics to financial transactions means that shocks can rapidly cascade. We can think of society as an ecosystem, with keystone species providing the structural anchors through which society functions. Such keystones include critical infrastructure (the grid, telecommunications, water and sanitation etc.); the financial system; societal cohesion; supply-chains, and environmental inputs (food, oil, water etc.). These are also interdependent with each other, if you remove any one of them, the others will topple. This allows us to see other paths toward systemic failure…We are seeing intensifying stresses on all fronts. Further, stresses in each will tend to further increase pressures on the others. These stressors are intensifying their interactions through increasingly vulnerable civilizational networks. Society, locked into systems of dependency adaptive to system stability with correspondingly low resilience, is vulnerable to Liebig’s Law. In such an environment, economic growth is persistently undermined, there is increased socio-economic stress, while the intensity and frequency of shocks increases. This creates the conditions for rapid and diverse local and globalised contagion, compounding, simultaneous crises, and the generation of new stresses and shocks. General systemic instability, volatility and uncertainty accelerates, and future expectations become more pessimistic…Prolonged low and declining growth, rising socio-economic stress and volatility, growing asymmetric downside uncertainty, declining resilience and adaptive capacity and intensifying stressors create the conditions for catastrophic financial system failure…Risk is a measure of impact and likelihood…Our species rarely anticipates and prepares for novel risks, nor should we expect this to happen now. We need to be able to move forward with preparedness efforts without relying upon wide society buy-in. Facing such challenges head on is an act of optimism. It will require the combined efforts of astute governments, citizens, social organisations, the private sector, and philanthropy. There is nothing else as important, or as urgent.”

  12. everybody loves grater supremacist muzzies assn of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 11:02 pm 

    muzzie Said Khecharem said in tunisa to conqer the west, rome, italy, france america russia israel kashmir

    yeah ok that’s in tunisia

    what about in illinoise muzzie said conquer rome america france ?

    why isn’t this muzzie thrown off a building to test theory of relativity?

    because of muzzie love that’s why, the love u make is equal the love u take.

  13. everybody loves grater supremacist muzzies assn of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 11:05 pm 

    On This Day…
    Mar 05, 2009: Qalubiya, Egypt
    An angry Muslim burns a Christian alive and
    then stabs his father to death: 2 Killed
    /ht supertard glenn roberts thereligionofpeace

  14. world grater supremacist muzzies lovin' council of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 11:10 pm 

    AT LEAST ONE MUSLIM arrested so far in string of vandalism attacks on 41 cars at Catholic Seminary
    why this muzzie not amputated and dried then feed to fish?

  15. world grater supremacist muzzies lovin' council of the ummah on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 11:12 pm 

    whitey supertar philip haney was killed becuse he was to head the people’s trial of global muzzies for crimes agains humanity and convict then sentence all muzzies to amputation or death or both
    1400 years of “inner struggle” 300 million victimes of 500/day ongoing

  16. world grater supremacist muzie lovin' on Wed, 4th Mar 2020 11:15 pm 

    bagged muzzie in swden tells some supertard whitey to move away from sweden to avoid the bag

  17. Anonymouse on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:08 am 

    Covid = dulusional dumbass.

    You should have went with REAL Covid, idiot.

  18. Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:36 am 

    “I Love Spam Madly, Deeply, Unironically” Lennyletter

    “I am skilled at classical French cooking. I have a Higher Certificate from the Wine and Spirits Education Trust. I also, however, love Spam. (In case you were wondering, Spam pairs well with Gewürztraminer.) I kept kosher for a few years (long story). When I broke away from the dietary laws — because I was quitting smoking and could not maintain so many forms of self-abnegation at once — the food item I cheated with was Spam. It symbolizes both the part of me that is Korean and the part of me that is American — two identities that are difficult to unite. More important, I associate Spam with relaxation, being present, and not worrying about what you can’t control. Why? Because Spam evokes beaches, pineapples, funny tropical shirts: i.e., Hawaii. It’s the one place in the world where I can be un-stressed-out, and it happens to be the only U.S. state that loves Spam as much as I do. Mainland Americans have given me no end of grief for this. First rule of Spam Club: You never talk about Spam Club. Otherwise, you risk social death. Case in point: When I was at university, my friend Mike told me that his freshman-year roommate threw out Mike’s Spam and gave him $5 to cover the cost. But Mike and I both had a really good excuse for this embarrassing proclivity: We’re of Korean extraction, and Korea is the world’s largest consumer of Spam outside the United States. How did Korea become hooked on the laughingstock of all supermarket products? The meat that was so ridiculous that Monty Python created not only a sketch around it but an entire Broadway musical? A bit of history: Spam has been manufactured by the Austin, Minnesota-based Hormel Foods Corporation since 1937. It became widespread in Korea during and after the Korean War (1950 to 1953), when the U.S. government shipped loads of Spam to Korea, at a time when fresh meat was hard to come by. Korea was by no means the only beneficiary of this largesse; during and after WWII, the U.K. also turned to Spam to supplement monthly meat rations. In fact, articles on Spam’s role in wartime Britain bear titles such as “Spam: Did It Save the Nation?” (Here are some nostalgic British WWII-era Spam recipes.) Unlike the U.K., however, where they poke fun at Spam, Korean Spam consumption was unironic. While modern-day Brits no longer regularly eat Spam, it has remained part of the diet in Korea. In September 2017, Korean sales of Spam reached 1 billion tins. And Spam’s Korean co-distributor, Cheil Jedang, announced in January that its top-selling New Year gift box was Spam. In my day, the tins were usually packed in velvet-lined boxes and wrapped in white satin ribbon. Spam is an important part of Korean home cooking. It’s the sine qua non ingredient of kimchi jjigae (stewed kimchi) and budae jjigae — literally “army stew.” My mother, a biochemist with a particular fear of foodborne illnesses, was virulently anti-pork, making it sound like a veritable menagerie of revolting organisms — trichinosis, tapeworm, hepatitis, all reproducing at exponential rates. Yet we always had Spam in our pantry. Apparently Koreans are now accepting their love of the lowbrow: David Chang, the Michelin-starred Korean-American chef, is extolling Spam. Spam’s enduring popularity in Korea surprises me, because I had assumed Koreans were now prosperous enough to abandon any food item that you need a key to open. This is a common phenomenon, though — hardship habits die hard. Some Germans raised on the substitute coffee product “Ersatzkaffee” — either during the Second World War or subsequently in the former GDR — occasionally used the bad stuff over real coffee much longer than was necessary. Wartime food is a symbol of survival. I am constantly surprised by how many non-Koreans have never seen Spam, so I’ll describe it. It’s like gefilte fish but made from compressed processed ham. As with gefilte fish, Spam is surrounded by a clear gelatinous amniotic fluid. After you open the tin (now it’s regular pull-tab, but when I was growing up, you needed to twirl open the top with a key), you hit the bottom until the Spam block pops out, though most of the time you need to go around the edge with a knife. When it exits the can’s vacuum seal, it makes a slurpy noise, like when you push cranberry jelly out of a tin. Whenever we moved house — which was pretty often — the first meal in our new home, usually eaten on moving boxes instead of tables — was Spam and instant ramen. Spam is already fully cooked, but in my house we usually fried it anyway, cut into narrow slabs. When my family lived in the United States, my parents were really into long road trips to national parks, which I enjoyed about as much as those kids did in the movie National Lampoon’s Vacation. And my parents must have been victims of Manchurian Candidate levels of Midwestern American suburban brainwashing, because they really did sing folk songs in harmony while driving — “I’ve Been Workin’ on the Railroad” comes to mind. At the end of a long day in the car, we’d stay in these cheap hotels, where my mother would violate the hotel fire code — and every basic tenet of the social contract — by secretly making rice and frying up Spam right on the floor of the hotel room. She’d use a rice cooker and hot plate THAT SHE HAD BROUGHT FROM HOME. On one such occasion, I spilled my Spam and rice all over the hotel carpet, leading her to yell at me, “This hotel will never let Oriental [sic] people stay here again!” To which I replied, “Erm … why should they, really?” So Spam, in other words, evokes all kinds of memories: changing house, boring road trips, and my cheap-ass family. There is no substitute for Spam. When I lived in France, where Spam was unavailable, I was forced to resort to a depressing Danish knock-off. A few years ago, I went with some Korean-American friends to a trendy Korean restaurant in New York (not David Chang’s, a different one). We ordered the aforementioned budae jjigae, the army stew, so named because it was invented using random U.S. Army-provided rations, like Spam, hot dogs, and waxy government-manufactured cheese. This restaurant’s upscale version, however, was made with homemade ramen noodles, high-quality mozzarella, and what looked like Spam but was too fancy. “I’m really not into this artisanal Spam,” my friend said, grimacing and poking at it with a chopstick. I agreed. It felt wrong to dress up a poor man’s dish, like making puttanesca sauce with caviar or cottage pie with chopped truffles. Which — what am I saying? — probably does exist somewhere. I’m not a purist about food, but I do object when I feel that people are just missing the ontological essence of a dish. I needed the real thing. The healthy versions are not nearly salty or greasy enough, and the salt and grease are precisely why Spam goes so well with rice. By far the most common form in which I’ve eaten Spam is in the form of kimbap. Imagine maki rolls — the kind of sushi that is rolled into logs and cut into small cylinders — but instead of fish, they contain vegetables, a thin omelet cut into strips, and, in our house, Spam. Kimbap wasn’t really dinner food. I associate it primarily with picnics. In Korean school, kimbap was, without exception, the food that everyone’s mom packed for their kids’ school-picnic lunches. As a sullen teen, I hated those picnics with a passion you can only imagine. They were hokey affairs with long hikes and teachers screaming at you about what a nice fucking day we were having. Invariably, some tool would bring a guitar, and everyone would be forced to sing. To this day, I hate acoustic guitar. But then there was my Spam kimbap. It was a reminder that this hell passing for a picnic was only temporary, and that somewhere out there was a mother with whom I battled daily but who had nonetheless gotten up at dawn to make me Spam kimbap. My mother, in addition to the frugality, had a psychological hang-up about food. She hated cooking and resented that it was considered the domain of women. Cooking symbolized her wasted education and the career sacrifices she had made for her family. Perhaps because of her hostility toward cooking, I hated food until age twelve or so. I remember wishing it were possible to take a pill instead of having to eat dinner. Consequently, I looked like a famine victim. When I hit puberty, though, my metabolism kicked in, and I developed a normal teenage appetite. This concerned my mother. When I was five-foot-six (167 centimeters) and my weight crept past the 115-pound mark (52 kilograms), she put me on a kale-juice diet. And trust me, kale was not easy to find in those days. Yay, body dysmorphia. And yet, paradoxically, she also served me greasy, salty, insanely caloric Spam, always fried. Why, you ask? Well, isn’t it obvious? Fried foods are always evocative of love. The smell of frying itself is mouth-watering — be it Spam, tempura, croquettes, or chicken drumsticks. Even people who don’t like you can make a sandwich. I mean, what is the office deli platter if not hard evidence of that? But no one who hates you will fry you some Spam. I remember from those school picnics that some of the other kids’ mothers didn’t use Spam in their kimbap, instead using surimi, that pink fake-crab thing. Surimi — now, that’s bad parenting. Life is too short to have more than one dubious processed-meat product in your kitchen: Let Spam be it. “

  19. world grater supremacist muzzies lovin' council of the ummah on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:43 am 

    i’m going on permanent retirement
    i’ll be back in a few weeks
    pls respect supertard

  20. Davy to Annoy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 4:55 am 

    “Covid = dulusional dumbass. You should have went with REAL Covid, idiot.”

    WOW, the dumbass is brilliant. Of course it was me stupid. You would think the gravity of the news would be more important but not with you fucks. It is the stalking that matters. Unbelievable rat minds!

  21. This is JuanP not Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 4:56 am 

    more stupid and mindless shit from the lunatic:

    Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:36 am “I Love Spam Madly, Deeply, Unironically”

  22. Proof juanPee is a lunatic on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 4:59 am 

    world grater supremacist muzzies lovin’ council of the ummah said i’m going on permanent retirement i’ll…

    world grater supremacist muzie lovin’ said bagged muzzie in swden tells some supertard whitey…

    world grater supremacist muzzies lovin’ council of the ummah said whitey supertar philip haney was killed becuse he…

    world grater supremacist muzzies lovin’ council of the ummah said AT LEAST ONE MUSLIM arrested so far in string of v…

    everybody loves grater supremacist muzzies assn of the ummah said On This Day… Mar 05, 2009: Qalubiya, Egypt A…

    everybody loves grater supremacist muzzies assn of the ummah said muzzie Said Khecharem said in tunisa to conqer the…

    world grater supremacist muzzies love council of the ummah said I feel like a woman sometimes. Shiela Juan Chambe…

    world grater supremacist muzzies love council of the ummah said i’m glad we have a woman participating in di…

  23. Simon Says on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 6:06 am 


    Cease and desist clogging up this site with your mindless socks and nutter posts.

  24. REAL Green on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 6:48 am 

    Can we please go see the docter now Davy?

  25. Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 8:13 am 

    “Can we please go see the docter now Davy?”


    Doctor Doctor, gimme the news I got a
    Bad case of lovin’ you
    No pill’s gonna cure my ill I’ve got a
    Bad case of lovin’ you.

  26. Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 10:38 am 

    We hate you jaunPee

  27. REAL Green on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 11:34 am 

    Everyone no’s that juanPee is us Davy

  28. Duncan Idaho on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 11:40 am 

    “Somebody just threw a broom stick into the spokes of the proverbial economy. The people leaning forward (stock investors) are in the process of flying over the handlebars as we speaks. splat!”


  29. Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:13 pm 

    “Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 10:38 am
    We hate you jaunPee REAL Green on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 11:34 am Everyone no’s that juanPee is us Davy”

    Well juanPee, most people dislike trolls and your stupid mindless socks talking muzzie shit and your constant ID theft and sock attacks. You really are a wart on what could be a good forum. Maybe the virus will change your life and knock some sense into your lunatic ways.

  30. Davy on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 12:35 pm 

    “Somebody just threw a broom stick into the spokes of the proverbial economy. The people leaning forward (stock investors) are in the process of flying over the handlebars as we speaks. splat!” Maybe–”

    Sounds like Idaho is happy the world is suffering. Another old guy who looks fwd to pain and suffering in general. His buddy makato1 also is also happy about this. Idaho, maybe you are delusional that your rich liberal jet-setting days are numbered. No more easy travel to exotic places. You are in the age group that dies.

  31. JuanP is stupid on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 1:35 pm 

    More from stupid:

    Davy said Well juanPee, most people dislike…

    Davy said Sounds like Idaho is happy…

  32. REAL Green on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 1:38 pm 

    Everyone no’s that JuanP is us Davy

  33. Davy is stupid on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 1:45 pm 

    This is from stupid:

    Stupid said You are in the age group that dies.

    We are all in the age group that dies.


  34. Abraham van Helsing on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 2:12 pm 

    Breakthrough in EU Graphene solar-pv project:

    “Best Solar Cell Ever: Graphene + Perovskite + Silicon“

    26% efficiency at reduced cost.

  35. Duncan Idaho on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 2:28 pm 

    VelocityShares Daily 2x VIX Short-Term ETN (TVIX)
    NasdaqGS – NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD

    146.77+40.92 (+38.66%)
    As of 3:25PM EST. Market open.

    Fat Boy and Thugs about to lose yesterdays gain.
    The Dog Track is getting a bit strained.

  36. joe on Thu, 5th Mar 2020 3:06 pm 

    how dare you fat shame sombody you bigotted pig!

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