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(WWSB ABC 7)   You're probably not that good of a 'computer specialist' if you get caught distributing child porn   (mysuncoast.com) divider line 45
    More: Florida, computing, child pornography, drug possession, Department of Homeland Security  
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5230 clicks; posted to Main » on 28 Jan 2013 at 8:53 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-01-28 08:41:02 PM  
For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.
 
2013-01-28 08:55:50 PM  
img36.imageshack.us
 
2013-01-28 08:56:37 PM  

PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeksweaks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.


pet peave
 
2013-01-28 08:58:00 PM  
Maybe he is a really good computer specialist but he was undone by his overconfidence. Hubris is a powerful force.
 
2013-01-28 08:58:21 PM  
What IS the MS Cert level for that skill?
 
2013-01-28 08:58:29 PM  

PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.


It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.
 
2013-01-28 08:59:48 PM  
Stupid "Paper MCSEs" make us all look bad.
 
2013-01-28 09:01:39 PM  
It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.

That is awesome. I wish we had more people like that here. I have totally stopped talking shop with anyone at my school site.

/one week, sorry WDYWN
 
2013-01-28 09:01:52 PM  
as somebody who was accused of "hacking" the computers in my high school (when icons were disappearing from the desktop... yeah, sooper haxor!) and basically instructed myself to a score of 4 on the AP computer science test because the teachers were all useless, I don't find it hard to believe that a public school "computer specialist" would be completely inept at covering his tracks.
 
2013-01-28 09:06:29 PM  
Several years ago, the IT guy for the police department of a large-ish town in the southern New Jersey was led away in chains after it turned out he was using department servers to store child porn.
 
2013-01-28 09:15:42 PM  

SpdrJay: What IS the MS Cert level for that skill?


MSCP, silly.
 
2013-01-28 09:17:02 PM  
Hey is this about that school system in Pennsylvania that was recording images of naked students with school issued laptops?

/farking FBI refusing to file charges and therefor precedence to crack down on scumbags in charge.

*//I really hate the computer 'experts' who think 'free software' is illegal.
///In school real cops get pissed off too when some idiot tech fresh outa tech diaper school says hes caught a dangerous hacker/file sharer/screen image changer.
 
2013-01-28 09:25:50 PM  

PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.


I appreciate your disgust at what you witnessed. But going by that logic if you drove a Ford and it broke down twice = all Fords are bad and motor vehicles will never improve until Ford goes out of business. It seems obvious that someone in that school system has to introduce a Computer Basics how-to course with sign off upon completion. While it may appear pathetic that a person doesn't know how to use email or a flash drive no one is born with knowledge. Teach a man to fish and he can surf for pr0n the rest of his life.

/ Honest Bender TY for the TF!
 
2013-01-28 09:32:24 PM  

KrispyKritter: I appreciate your disgust at what you witnessed. But going by that logic if you drove a Ford and it broke down twice = all Fords are bad and motor vehicles will never improve until Ford goes out of business. It seems obvious that someone in that school system has to introduce a Computer Basics how-to course with sign off upon completion. While it may appear pathetic that a person doesn't know how to use email or a flash drive no one is born with knowledge. Teach a man to fish and he can surf for pr0n the rest of his life.


I bet the teacher in question demanded a $3000.00 stipend to buy a new Macbook Pro because she "can't do her job without a computer".
 
2013-01-28 09:41:17 PM  
I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?
 
2013-01-28 09:41:53 PM  
"They intercepted a chat ...

hmm

Law enforcement officials say ... "There are people watching."

evidently
 
2013-01-28 09:46:53 PM  

PapaChester: It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.

That is awesome. I wish we had more people like that here. I have totally stopped talking shop with anyone at my school site.

/one week, sorry WDYWN


That's fine, if I had $5 to spare a month I'd TF with the rest of ya.

CSB incoming.

My schools were odd when I grew up, father having a job that required relocating, so I got to run the entire gamut of schooling systems/styles. That translated into about 6 schools by the time I graduated at 17. Many of these teachers are so ingrained into doing things "the way they were taught" that they refused to learn anything new because it wasn't "the way they were taught". And me, being a budding child full of creative spunk and a demanding sponge of a mind simply suffered because they refused to move faster than the slowest kid in the room. Now, mind you, I wasn't totally screwed, parents bought me books which I read with determined voracity within maybe a day of purchase, and my reward for chores of the week and homework finished was, you guessed it, another book to read.

Now, there stands out two teachers who didn't teach "the way they were taught" in my schooling, Mrs. Cantebury and Dr. Waddell. Like many boys of the 5th grade, I was a problem child and had problems with speaking out in class. These weren't just answering a question, I would just say random things out loud. With this problem, I didn't see much recess during the year and was punished by copying from an unabridged dictionary for the entire period. For some, that may look horrible, but when I moved on to middle school I had reached the letter "U". For that, my vocabulary had grown to immensely I began to talk at a much higher level than my peers.

My next favorite teacher, Dr. Waddell, came in when I just moved to Florida for my last 2 years of education(I know, farking sucks). He taught me Pre-Calculus and Calculus. I was the new kid, and was not in any of the "in" circles so I just gave up caring. I knew I was smarter, had better comprehension but didn't do any work to show it. He had me stay after school (wasn't hard, I drove my own car by this point) and challenged me with problems he made up on the spot while playing various scenes of Monty Python's Search For The Holy Grail and sharing fellow nerd-stories. He even allowed me to show up the snoody little rich brat in class in a "math-race" to see who could answer the problem first. To shorten it, I did by working it all out in my head and just writing the answer down in about 4 seconds (biatch deserved to be shown up!)

But these were only 2 examples of the break from tradition, and this wasn't so long ago either.

Also, hacked the school's student rolls to modify how many days I was absent, and sold this service on the down-low to other students for a hefty fee (about $100 to fix your absent/tardy marks). To this day I'm sure the vulnerability is still there.

/csb

/Felt like sharing
//And that damn dictionary was HEAVY!
 
2013-01-28 09:55:01 PM  

What_do_you_want_now: PapaChester: It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.

That is awesome. I wish we had more people like that here. I have totally stopped talking shop with anyone at my school site.

/one week, sorry WDYWN

That's fine, if I had $5 to spare a month I'd TF with the rest of ya.

CSB incoming.

My schools were odd when I grew up, father having a job that required relocating, so I got to run the entire gamut of schooling systems/styles. That translated into about 6 schools by the time I graduated at 17. Many of these teachers are so ingrained into doing things "the way they were taught" that they refused to learn anything new because it wasn't "the way they were taught". And me, being a budding child full of creative spunk and a demanding sponge of a mind simply suffered because they refused to move faster than the slowest kid in the room. Now, mind you, I wasn't totally screwed, parents bought me books which I read with determined voracity within maybe a day of purchase, and my reward for chores of the week and homework finished was, you guessed it, another book to read.

Now, there stands out two teachers who didn't teach "the way they were taught" in my schooling, Mrs. Cantebury and Dr. Waddell. Like many boys of the 5th grade, I was a problem child and had problems with speaking out in class. These weren't just answering a question, I would just say random things out loud. With this problem, I didn't see much recess during the year and was punished by copying from an unabridged dictionary for the entire period. For some, that may look horrible, but when I moved on to middle school I had reached the letter "U". For that, my vocabulary had grown to immensely I began to talk at a much higher level than my peers.

My next favorite teacher, Dr. Waddell, came in when I just moved to Florida for my last 2 years of education(I know, farking sucks). He taught me Pre-Calculus and Calculus. I was the new kid, and was not in any of the "in" circles so I just gave up caring. I knew I was smarter, had better comprehension but didn't do any work to show it. He had me stay after school (wasn't hard, I drove my own car by this point) and challenged me with problems he made up on the spot while playing various scenes of Monty Python's Search For The Holy Grail and sharing fellow nerd-stories. He even allowed me to show up the snoody little rich brat in class in a "math-race" to see who could answer the problem first. To shorten it, I did by working it all out in my head and just writing the answer down in about 4 seconds (biatch deserved to be shown up!)

But these were only 2 examples of the break from tradition, and this wasn't so long ago either.

Also, hacked the school's student rolls to modify how many days I was absent, and sold this service on the down-low to other students for a hefty fee (about $100 to fix your absent/tardy marks). To this day I'm sure the vulnerability is still there.

/csb

/Felt like sharing
//And that damn dictionary was HEAVY!


Tell us about that time you went out for a day of fun and rigged the doorbell to play a tape of you saying how sick you were?

/I keed, I was in 1 school system and it was still what you describe
 
2013-01-28 10:00:17 PM  

sseye: Tell us about that time you went out for a day of fun and rigged the doorbell to play a tape of you saying how sick you were?

/I keed, I was in 1 school system and it was still what you describe


I had 1 sick day, and by gods my parents put my arse to work like a circus elephant! Never again, school was much easier on the body than feigning sick in the house of WDYWN.

Though, I did "leave" for school and head to the beach. Some things about florida make it manageable.

/truth, WDYWN's mother was a slave-driver.
 
2013-01-28 10:03:56 PM  
Yup, knew I was about to filter pwn myself, but, hey, it's better than... that place... where filter pwns you.

Plus, it was my Boobies in a while to trigger a filter and I just wanted to see it..

doh
 
2013-01-28 10:09:30 PM  

PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse 3 out of 4 times.


FTFY.
 
2013-01-28 10:22:17 PM  

sseye: Tell us about that time you went out for a day of fun and rigged the doorbell to play a tape of you saying how sick you were?


Oh Yeah.

Beautiful.
 
2013-01-28 10:22:55 PM  

fusillade762: I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?


Tidal waves of splooge coming from their house.
 
2013-01-28 10:24:36 PM  

What_do_you_want_now: PapaChester: It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.

That is awesome. I wish we had more people like that here. I have totally stopped talking shop with anyone at my school site.

/one week, sorry WDYWN

That's fine, if I had $5 to spare a month I'd TF with the rest of ya.

CSB incoming.

My schools were odd when I grew up, father having a job that required relocating, so I got to run the entire gamut of schooling systems/styles. That translated into about 6 schools by the time I graduated at 17. Many of these teachers are so ingrained into doing things "the way they were taught" that they refused to learn anything new because it wasn't "the way they were taught". And me, being a budding child full of creative spunk and a demanding sponge of a mind simply suffered because they refused to move faster than the slowest kid in the room. Now, mind you, I wasn't totally screwed, parents bought me books which I read with determined voracity within maybe a day of purchase, and my reward for chores of the week and homework finished was, you guessed it, another book to read.

Now, there stands out two teachers who didn't teach "the way they were taught" in my schooling, Mrs. Cantebury and Dr. Waddell. Like many boys of the 5th grade, I was a problem child and had problems with speaking out in class. These weren't just answering a question, I would just say random things out loud. With this problem, I didn't see much recess during the year and was punished by copying from an unabridged dictionary for the entire period. For some, that may look horrible, but when I moved on t ...


A W E S O M E.
 
2013-01-28 10:25:07 PM  

Krieghund: fusillade762: I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?

Tidal waves of splooge coming from their house.


Tidal waves of splooge?

/hot
//not like kiddie porn.
 
2013-01-28 10:26:35 PM  
What_do_you_want_now:


Seriously.  That is very cool.
 
2013-01-28 10:26:50 PM  

What_do_you_want_now: Krieghund: fusillade762: I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?

Tidal waves of splooge coming from their house.

Tidal waves of splooge?

i1188.photobucket.com

/hot
//not like kiddie porn.

FTFM

/Preview is your FRIEND
 
2013-01-28 10:27:05 PM  

Molavian: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between the Internet and a mouse.


Now it's fixed.
 
2013-01-28 10:38:19 PM  
I credit my high school tech person for sparking my interest in computers. Being a "charming" little scamp during study hours, I started noodling around on the school server (mostly just seeing how far a file extension would go) server and wound up in the administration part (not tech admin, school admin). Again, being a teenage boy, I started clicking and found the principal's files. I found out later that the principal demanded root access and started "re-organizing" the cluttered files, so the mistake wasn't known to the tech guy.

My parents were called because I was a hacker. My "punishment" was to stay after school for a couple weeks and help Mr Wade do regular maintenance on all the school's stuff. The principal's punishment was being stripped of root admin access.
 
2013-01-28 10:46:05 PM  

cameroncrazy1984: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.

It's not like that everywhere. I learned about networks because our Sysadmin knew his way around a LAN. This was in 6th grade. Myself, my brother and my cousin all got into this business because of our school's IT staff. I remember being a sophomore and my brother a senior when we basically had a competition to see who could bypass the school's firewall first. He found out about it, patched it and encouraged us to try again. He was a great dude.


Still, if sometimes title is computer specialist, they probably are about as bottom rung as can be found.
 
2013-01-28 10:53:54 PM  

fusillade762: What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?


His pedostache.
 
2013-01-28 11:39:56 PM  

fusillade762: I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?


Well, I'd expect CP show up on the monitor every once in a while.
 
2013-01-28 11:52:15 PM  

gameshowhost: fusillade762: I live right next door and I don't even know what is going on.

What outward signs of someone watching CP on their computer would you expect, exactly?

Well, I'd expect CP show up on the monitor every once in a while.


Yeah, but you're not likely to see that from next door.
 
2013-01-29 12:10:36 AM  

WhippingBoy: KrispyKritter: I appreciate your disgust at what you witnessed. But going by that logic if you drove a Ford and it broke down twice = all Fords are bad and motor vehicles will never improve until Ford goes out of business. It seems obvious that someone in that school system has to introduce a Computer Basics how-to course with sign off upon completion. While it may appear pathetic that a person doesn't know how to use email or a flash drive no one is born with knowledge. Teach a man to fish and he can surf for pr0n the rest of his life.

I bet the teacher in question demanded a $3000.00 stipend to buy a new Macbook Pro because she "can't do her job without a computer".


How adorable, you think teachers get to demand anything at all, let alone a stipend. They use whatever they are lucky enough to be given or whatever they have to buy themselves.
 
2013-01-29 12:28:53 AM  
Well, he certainly specialized in stupidity.
 
2013-01-29 12:39:21 AM  

JasonOfOrillia: Maybe he is a really good computer specialist but he was undone by his overconfidence. Hubris is a powerful force.


Mind if I post a variation of this in every single thread about dumb people? This is funny enough that it should become a meme.
 
2013-01-29 12:43:40 AM  

KrispyKritter: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.

I appreciate your disgust at what you witnessed. But going by that logic if you drove a Ford and it broke down twice = all Fords are bad and motor vehicles will never improve until Ford goes out of business. It seems obvious that someone in that school system has to introduce a Computer Basics how-to course with sign off upon completion. While it may appear pathetic that a person doesn't know how to use email or a flash drive no one is born with knowledge. Teach a man to fish and he can surf for pr0n the rest of his life.

/ Honest Bender TY for the TF!


Yes, but too often these people will ask you "How do I do X" and you show them, they nod vacantly and trot off...and come back an hour later: "I tried to do that email thingy like you showed me but it didn't work!" and you show them again, they nod vacantly and trot off...And then you go and actually WATCH them try that email thingy and they open sixteen other windows. "Why are you doing that? I didn't tell you to do that!" "I know, but my friend over in Shipping & Receiving said this would work better."

This is why anyone with any degree of computer knowledge has long since stopped giving advice; and the ones in IT are usually completely insane.
 
2013-01-29 01:11:49 AM  
"We have his computer. There is a forensic scan being done at this time."

i.imgur.com
 
2013-01-29 02:06:51 AM  

What_do_you_want_now: read with determined voracity


What_do_you_want_now: For that, my vocabulary had grown to immensely I began to talk


What_do_you_want_now: teachers are so ingrained into doing things


People like you are going to turn me into a Grammar/Style Nazi (TM) one day.

In seriousness, it's those few "interesting" teachers that make the difference, isn't it? It's like the school system works if it somehow manages to drag you across enough clock-in/clock-out union teachers to get you in contact with the rare but invaluable teacher who actually has something to teach. I can only hope my kids find one some far-distant day.
 
2013-01-29 07:27:54 AM  

A Shambling Mound: SpdrJay: What IS the MS Cert level for that skill?

MSCP, silly.


A+
 
2013-01-29 09:31:33 AM  

What_do_you_want_now: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeksweaks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.

pet peave


STOP MISSPELLING PEEVE!

/pet peeve
//you're not allowed to have pet peeves if you can't spell it.
 
2013-01-29 09:33:23 AM  

DarkVader: What_do_you_want_now: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeksweaks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.

pet peave

STOP MISSPELLING PEEVE!

/pet peeve
//you're not allowed to have pet peeves if you can't spell it.


Oh. I believe you're actually attempting to make a funny, by changing a correctly spelled word to an incorrect spelling.

It's not. Thus the yelling.
 
2013-01-29 10:03:46 AM  
What if his specialty is finding child porn online? Ever thought of that?
 
2013-01-29 10:57:28 AM  

pc_gator: Stupid "Paper MCSEs" make us all look bad.



They retired the MCSE cert path several years ago and replaced it with like 80 various shiatty certs in which not one is equivalent to the old MCP, or MCSE. They even have certs meant for a helpdesk employee (ask them to reboot then hang up, training done). I even called MS and asked the last time I hired someone what the current equivalent certs were, and they said there isn't one.
 
2013-01-29 12:20:34 PM  

DarkVader: DarkVader: What_do_you_want_now: PapaChester: For the record, "computer specialists" in schools are essentially people who can manage ctrl+alt+del, and know the difference between a keyboard and a mouse.

In one weeksweaks I have listened to a principal chastise the districts computer technician for not working fast enough to fix the computers before the technician was allowed to state, "those aren't computers, they are monitors" and then listening to a teacher complain that she couldn't print something. When given her options which consisted of emailing it to the secretary or putting it on a flash drive, she angrily admitted "I don't know how to do any of that!" and stormed off leaving the secretary and I exchanging glances of understanding that (thanks to the unions) until the current olds die off, education is screwed.

pet peave

STOP MISSPELLING PEEVE!

/pet peeve
//you're not allowed to have pet peeves if you can't spell it.

Oh. I believe you're actually attempting to make a funny, by changing a correctly spelled word to an incorrect spelling.

It's not. Thus the yelling.


Man, I forgot that a rotsky is a lost art

/Ferretman, thanks for the TotalFark!
 
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