IHeartBadCode avatar


IHeartBadCode avatar

I think what's wild is that particular group's incredible thought process of "oh yeah, the current guy is just doing a hit job on this other guy because he's running for President. He's sending all these various agencies after him. blah blah blah..."

And I'm just like. Or you know, simple answer is that guy is doing crime stuff and ought not to be doing crime stuff. To really over simplify the most recent crime stuff. The crime was he wrote the wrong thing on the sheet of paper. You look at the paper, it says it's for lawyer stuff. You look at the receipts shows the money went to hide sex stuff. Lawyer stuff ≠ hide sex stuff. Ta-da!

And a bit more detail. The whole argument that hiding sex stuff wasn't political money. Literally a letter between crime guy and other person handling political stuff was, we need to hide this sex stuff otherwise that could hurt us in election stuff. Like I get it that there's some folks wanting to believe that President guy is just mad at crime guy and wants to whatever him so that President guy can stay in office. But crime guy literally admitted crime stuff in letters he thought no one else would ever read. Crime guy is not a very smart crime guy.

I don't like current guy, don't get me wrong. But crime guy is an idiot. I just don't want an idiot back as President. There's just way too many people hitched to an idiot here and willing to go down with the ship. Crime guy is an idiot and he's getting smacked with a lot of the crime shit he's done because he's an idiot. There's not any other way to slice this. Crime guy is just not good at anything and is coasting on mom and dad money still. If anything, that Crime guy is still floating on some money is a testament to Crime guy's book keeper.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Your browser hogs up 8GB of memory

That's not the browser doing that. That's whatever website(s) you're heading to that are making that many memory requests. The entire firefox binary isn't anywhere near that value.

Y'all got to remember, HTML5 is almost like it's own OS at this point. Your web browser is just a typewriter into the kernel and the sites you visit are the programs being managed. If you run /usr/bin/really_large_program, it shouldn't surprise you when your terminal is reporting the kernel allocing 8GB.

And boy are there a lot of very bad web programmers out there.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Do you use autocomplete? AI in some of the various ways that's being posited is just spicy autocomplete. You can run a pretty decent local AI on SSE2 instructions alone.

Now you don't have to accept spicy-autocomplete just like you don't have to accept plain jane-autocomplete. The choice is yours, Mozilla isn't planning on spinning extra cycles in your CPU or GPU if you don't want them spun.

But I distinctly remember the grumbles when Firefox brought local db ops into the browser to give it memory for forms. Lots of people didn't like the notion of filling out a bank form or something and then that popping into a sqlite db.

So, your opinion, I don't blame you. I don't agree with your opinion, but I don't blame you. Completely normal reaction. Don't let folks tell you different. Just like we need the gas pedal for new things, we need the brake as well. I would hate to see you go and leave Firefox, BUT I would really hate you having to feel like something was forced upon you and you just had to grin and bear it.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Biden's next move: Nothing.

while 76% said a not-guilty verdict would have no impact

And this is playing pretty true with where I live. Pretty much Trump was found guilty, everyone spent 37.1839 seconds processing that new bit of information, and then went on with their day with the needle on how they will vote in November moving 0.3nm in either direction.

Like, how everyone is going to vote. That's already done. There are very, very, very few people who are left in the undecided category. So, this whole thing wasn't going to change the calculus of anyone running for office.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Donald Trump says random bullshit he cannot deliver on, that will appeal to his most rabid supporters.

The Biden Tariffs have way more impact on total EVs sales than reducing the EV credit to $0. The tariff blocks $6k EVs from enter the US, the credits just knocks $7.5k off a $50k car.

Like I get that us here in the United States are wary of Chinese things, but let's all be honest, American car companies aren't going to produce a sub $20k EV anytime soon. LiFePO₄ batteries have been a thing for some time now, the excuse the batteries are the main cost of the car is faux argument that US makers just aren't ready to stop subsidizing their other vehicle platforms with EV sales.

Trump's arguments won't do shit no matter which side of the aisle you sit. The thing killing wide adoption in the US of EVs is the US EV makers.

IHeartBadCode avatar

The biggest issue with these people is they use “reason and logic” to arrive at their belief, but literally fail to connect dots because of their removal from reality.

the problem is most acute in countries that are “technophilic, pluralistic, educated, where women have rights”.

It’s not because women have rights though. It’s because rich fucks like his mentor Musk absorbs the majority of prosperity in nations. If there’s no hope, there’s no reason to continue.

The only places where the birthrate is not falling to unsustainable levels are countries where the average citizen earns less than $5,000 (£4,000) a year

And this isn’t even true. Places like India, even the poorest of the poor regions, are seeing their population boom quickly decline. So while technically they haven’t hit negative values, they’re already moving in that direction.

Whenever you hit max value for a resource, you’ve hit peak that resource, and humanity has hit peak humanity in terms of how the various governments and economic systems view value in their fellow mankind. Economic systems have no additional value to give (or value that they WANT to give) to human beings. There’s just no additional investment going into that resource. We’ve hit peak humanity in an economic sense, so there’s just zero reason for something to grow if nothing is being invested into it.

This would be clear to this couple if their heads weren’t so far up their asses.

IHeartBadCode avatar

I imagine he’s spaghetti throwing at the wall hoping something sticks

Because if nothing sticks, man the justice system is going to fucking grind his ass up. That or he flees the country. That man has used nearly every delay tactic the justice system can afford a person. A two time loser is going to have a very difficult time convincing them to give him a third chance.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Punishment for those wondering is as follows:

  • For the drug Flunitrazepam : Prison with option of hard labor for no less than one year, no more than ten years. At discretion of the Justice a fine no more than $5,000.
  • For any other controlled substance under this law : Prison with option of hard labor for no less than one year, no more than five years. At discretion of the Justice a fine no more than $5,000.

For those wondering, Flunitrazepam is the generic name for Rohypnol, aka the date rape drug.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Louisiana got to pave them roads somehow.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Preheat and homogenization were not testing in these processes. Both are steps used in most US milk that would likely inactivate the virus. Moral of the story is still you are an idiot if you are drinking raw milk.

Fragments of the virus that are being found in about 20% of all milk sampled. These fragments have not been shown to be enough to make anyone sick. The fact that we're finding fragments and not intact viruses in store bought milk is a good indication that the various processes used for milk in most locations is doing the job it was intended to do.

And most important of all: This is the current state of evidence gathered on this topic, that state could change with various factors at play and/or the addition of new evidence. Because apparently for some people they have forgotten that "things change as time progresses".

IHeartBadCode avatar

Roney Beal, 72, a Shamong, New Jersey resident

This person has literally nothing else to do but hammer this lawsuit until their untimely passing.

When Beal told them that she would call her lawyer, they told her to get out of the casino and to not return. The Beals were then escorted off of the property, Di Croce said.

But this person is literally 72, the casino could hypothetically just wait them out.

Di Croce hopes Bally’s wants to make this situation right with Beal. After suffering a heart attack last year, Beal turned to the casino for enjoyment.

I mean and there's a good chance the lawyers just drag for as long as they can. Odds are favorable for the casino winning on things just sorting themselves out naturally here.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Like for his liver problems. Fast food doesn't do that.

Well there is also NAFLD. When your body runs out of places to put fat, it'll start putting it in the liver. Fat in your liver will damage it.

Not saying that, that's what happened to this guy. But you can kill your liver with fat, it doesn't just have to be alcohol.

Watch 'Fed Up'. Because it's not just fast food that's a problem.

Fed Up does the same problem that Super Size Me did. Blame everything on one boogeyman. In Fed Up it's all sugar's problem and sugar is problematic, DO NOT GET ME WRONG HERE, sugar is NOT good for you. But there's a lot of bad guys out there, not just one.

It's a good one to watch. People should go watch it, but understand, the end conclusion they try to hammer is "sugar bad, if we got rid of sugar everything would go back to normal." And that's hardly the conclusion people should arrive at. There's zero evidence that simply taking sugar completely out of your diet will lead to better outcomes for the obese.

If you are overweight, you absolutely should get sugar out of your diet, but it needs to be a holistic thing. You need to add more fiber, take more green leafy vegetables, increase your daily activities, exercise, get better restful sleep, and so on. It cannot be, just do this one crazy thing and that'll solve it all.

Again, it's a good documentary, y'all should watch it if you haven't already. But it goes hard on trying to make sugar the lone culprit here. And I think that's what I got disappointed about the show. But I can't really toss it too much shade because they are right, everyone really needs to decrease their sugar intake. It's just that, we need to do a little bit more than just that one thing.

That's all I'm saying. Nothing but love for your recommend there, it is good, y'all should watch it. But that's just my 2¢ on what bugged me about Fed Up. Y'all take it with grains of salt.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Okay look y'all. RISC V is a lot of different things. I think when people say RISC V they're hoping some shit over ARM for SoC. That's likely to not happen as RISC V just doesn't have major advantages over ARM to justify the costly swap.

But RISC V as the chip that glues a bunch of controllers is already underway. Chiplet designs that handle IO between the CPU and your various disks are already big things that RISC V dominates in.

So will SK produce RISC V, yes. Will that stop producing ARM SoCs? Absolutely not. RISC V is an open ISA, but an SoC stack requires a lot of things which still need to be licensed, so RISC V isn't as "open" as some would like it to be, at least in SoC. So it's not THAT much cheaper than just sticking with ARM.

In China where IP is like "who dis?" RISC V is getting big because it's open and China likes getting access to that kind of knowledge. But ARM SoC in China still has a lot of inertia, but that steam can run out a lot easier there than say South Korea because of the "who cares about IP?". So if any of you are pulling your Milky-V out and saying "NUH UH!", that's why.

And don't get me wrong, I love RISC V conceptually. I've got a LicheePi here that pulls PDFs beautifully and prints them off on my Brother printer. I love what China is doing with RISC V and yeah, I can see why the US has beef. But most SoCs that come out of South Korea are ARM and there's very little reason (*it's not THAT much cheaper) for them to move off of what they already know.

But they are going to be producing the eff out of some RISC V chiplets. If you don't need everything a SoC requires, RISC V will get the job done.

Greater Idaho movement: 13 counties in eastern Oregon have voted to secede and join Idaho (ktvz.com)

On Tuesday, voters in Crook County passed measure 7-86, which asked voters if they support negotiations to move the Oregon/Idaho border to include Crook County in Idaho. The measure is passing with 53% of the vote, and makes Crook County the 13th county in eastern Oregon to pass a Greater Idaho measure.

IHeartBadCode avatar

There is a legal way to do this:

New States may be admitted by the Congress into this Union; but no new State shall be formed or erected within the Jurisdiction of any other State; nor any State be formed by the Junction of two or more States, or Parts of States, without the Consent of the Legislatures of the States concerned as well as of the Congress

— Article IV, Section 3, Clause 1

Nebraska and South Dakota have a compact that's been approved by Congress that has land swap between the states based on where the river is when particular assessments happen. So land leaving one state and going to another state isn't unheard of. If you go look at NE and SD's border in the southeast corner of SD, you'll see the river and the border is pretty tight. Now compare that to states that have no such compact like Arkansas and Tennessee. River and the border are all kinds of messed up.

The thing is, both Idaho's and Oregon's State assembly will have to vote on it as you indicated. It's not up to the citizens to dictate when a state's border can be redrawn. Once Idaho and Oregon have a compact, they will need to send it to DC for Congress to vote on it. If it passes both the House and the Senate, the new compact can be enforced and the new borders drawn.

From what I've heard Oregon will not even begin to entertain this notion.

But yes, this is completely legal in the Constitution and we've done it before too. And we even have had the case where we took one state and split it into two happen before as well. Virginia and West Virginia. So we've used this part of the Constitution enough to know exactly how it needs to go down.

Is it going to go down? IDK. California said they were going to split up into 3, 4, 5 different States, not holding my breath on that one either. Would be pretty neat to redraw Idaho though. Never liked it's weird long edge on the west side. Now it'll look like someone giving the middle finger or something.

IHeartBadCode avatar

What's wild is that one of the people who write anti-cheat software was saying they needed to get their shit working on Linux like yesterday.

So I mean, it crazy that Windows is literally having some folks scramble on how to get their shit working on Steam/Linux.

IHeartBadCode avatar

the acquisition that the president has committed a crime or even that the president has done something illegal is not in order.

Where the fuck was any of that with Biden? Snowflakes. Fragile snowflakes.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Yeah, I think that's the bigger issue here. These devices pay their way by collecting data to sell off. What this "overhual" is indicating is that they haven't quite figured out how to make these devices not only pay for themselves, but also, generate a net background profit for the company.

The only thing I'm reading from this story is that Amazon is just aiming for more dollar signs from Alexia. I'm going tell you in the day and age of Siri and Whatever Google's thing is, this is going to backfire massively on Amazon. This will likely collapse whatever paltry Alexia that's out there. And I have a good feeling they'll look at this collapse as "well the technology just isn't a good money maker." No you idiots, it's not a mass profit driver. I get how something not drawing double digit percentage gains is a mystery to you all, but just because you cannot buy your fifteenth yacht from it, doesn't mean that the technology is a failure.

But it's whatever, Amazon's ship to wreck.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Okay for anyone who might be confused on how a model that's not been trained on something can come up with something it wasn't trained for, a rough example of this is antialiasing.

In the simplest of terms antialiasing looks at a vector over a particular grid, sees what percentage it is covering, and then applies that percentage to to shade the image and reduce the jaggies.

There's no information to do this in the vector itself, it's the math that is what is giving the extra information. We're creating information from a source that did not originally have it. Now, yeah this is really simple approach and it might have you go "well technically we didn't create any new information".

At the end of the day, a tensor is a bunch of numbers that give weights to how pixels should arrange themselves on the canvas. We have weights that show us how to fall pixels to an adult. We have weights that show us how to fall pixels to children. We have weights that show us how to fall pixels to a nude adult. There's ways to adapt the lower order ranking of weights to find new approximations. I mean, that's literally what LoRAs do. I mean that's literally their name, Low-Rank Adaptation. As you train on this new novel approach, you can wrap that into a textual inversion. That's what that does, it allows an ontological approach to particular weights within a model.

Another way to think of this. Six finger people in AI art. I assure you that no model was fed six fingered subjects, so where do they come from? The answer is that the six finger person is a complex "averaging" of the tensors that make up the model's weights. We're getting new information where there originally was none.

We have to remember that these models ARE NOT databases. They are just multidimensional weights that tell pixels from a random seed where to go to in the next step in the diffusion process. If you text2image "hand" then there's a set of weights that push pixels around to form the average value of a hand. What it settles into could be a four fingered hand, five fingers, or six fingers, depends on the seed and how hard the diffuser should follow the guidance scale for that particular prompt's weight. But it's distinctly not recalling pixel for pixel some image it has seen earlier. It just has a bunch of averages of where pixels should go if someone says hand.

You can generate something new from the average of complex tensors. You can put your thumb on the scale for some of those weights, give new maths to find new averages, and then when it's getting close to the target you're after use a textual inversion to give a label to this "new" average you've discovered in the weights.

Antialiasing doesn't feel like new information is being added, but it is. That's how we can take the actual pixels being pushed out by a program and turn it into a smooth line that the program did not distinctly produce. I get that it feels like a stretch to go from antialiasing to generating completely novel information. But it's just numbers driving where pixels get moved to, it's maths, there's not really a lot of magic in these things. And given enough energy, anyone can push numbers to do things they weren't supposed to do in the first place.

The way models that come from folks who need their models to be on the up and up is to ensure that particular averages don't happen. Like say we want to avoid outcome B', but you can average A and C to arrive at B'. Then what you need is to add a negative weight to the formula. This is basically training A and C to average to something like R' that's really far from the point that we want to avoid. But like any number, if we know the outcome is R' for an average of A and C, we can add low rank weights that don't require new layers within the model. We can just say, anything with R' needs -P' weight, now because of averages we could land on C' but we could also land on A' or B' our target. We don't need to recalculate the approximation of the weights that A and C give R' within the model.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Quick things to note.

One, yes, some models were trained on CSAM. In AI you'll have checkpoints in a model. As a model learns new things, you have a new checkpoint. SD1.5 was the base model used in this. SD1.5 itself was not trained on any CSAM, but people have giving additional training to SD1.5 to create new checkpoints that have CSAM baked in. Likely, this is what this person was using.

Two, yes, you can get something out of a model that was never in the model to begin with. It's complicated, but a way to think about it is, a program draws raw pixels to the screen. Your GPU applies some math to smooth that out. That math adds additional information that the program never distinctly pushed to your screen.

Models have tensors which long story short, is a way to express an average way pixels should land to arrive at some object. This is why you see six fingered people in AI art. There wasn't any six fingered person fed into the model, what you are seeing the averaging of weights pushing pixels between two different relationships for the word "hand". That averaging is adding new information in the expression of an additional finger.

I won't deep dive into the maths of it. But there's ways to coax new ways to average weights to arrive at new outcomes. The training part is what tells the relationship between A and C to be B'. But if we wanted D' as the outcome, we could retrain the model to have C and E averaging OR we could use things call LoRAs to change the low order ranking of B' to D'. This doesn't require us to retrain the model, we are just providing guidance on ways to average things that the model has already seen. Retraining on C and E to D' is the part old models and checkpoints used to go and that requires a lot of images to retrain that. Taking the outcome B' and putting a thumb on the scale to put it to D' is an easier route, that just requires a generalized teaching of how to skew the weights and is much easier.

I know this is massively summarizing things and yeah I get it, it's a bit hard to conceptualize how we can go from something like MSAA to generating CSAM. And yeah, I'm skipping over a lot of steps here. But at the end of the day, those tensors are just numbers that tell the program how to push pixels around given a word. You can maths those numbers to give results that the numbers weren't originally arranged to do in the first place. AI models are not databases, they aren't recalling pixel for pixel images they've seen before, they're averaging out averages of averages.

I think this case will be slam dunk because highly likely this person's model was an SD1.5 checkpoint that was trained on very bad things. But with the advent of being able to change how averages themselves and not the source tensors in the model work, you can teach new ways for a model to average weights to obtain results the model didn't originally have, without any kind of source material to train the model. It's like the difference between Spatial antialiasing and MSAA.

IHeartBadCode avatar

For instance, this includes minerals for battery and other components to produce EVs and wind turbines – such as iron, lithium, and zinc

I found nothing within the IEA's announcement that indicates a shortage of those three elements. Iron is like the fourth most abundant thing on the planet.

In fact, this story literally reports this whole thing all wrong. It's not that there's a shortage, it's that the demand for renewables is vastly larger than what we're mining for. Which "duh" we knew this already. The thing this report does is quantify it.

That said, the "human rights abuses" isn't the IEA report. That comes from the Business and Human Rights Resource Centre (BHRRC).

Specifically, the BHRRC has tracked these for seven key minerals: bauxite, cobalt, copper, lithium, manganese, nickel and zinc. Companies and countries need these for renewable energy technology, and electrification of transport.

These aren't just limited to the renewable industry. Copper specifically, you've got a lot of it in your walls and in the device that you are reading this comment on. We have always had issues with copper and it's whack-a-mole for solutions to this. I'm not dismissing BHRRC's claim here, it's completely valid, but it's valid if we do or do not do renewables. Either way, we still have to tackle this problem. EVs or not.

Of course, some companies were particularly complicit. Notably, BHRRC found that ten companies were associated with more than 50% of all allegations tracked since 2010

And these are the usual suspects who routinely look the other way in human right's abuses. China, Mexico, Canada, and Switzerland this is the list of folks who drive a lot of the human rights abuses, it's how it has been for quite some time now. That's not to be dismissive to the other folks out there (because I know everyone is just biting to blame the United States somehow) but these four are usually getting their hand smacked. Now to be fair, it's really only China and Switzerland that usually does not care one way or the other. Canada and Mexico are just the folks the US convinced to take the fall for their particular appetite.

For example, Tanzania is extracting manganese and graphite. However, he pointed out that it is producing none of the higher-value green tech items like electric cars or batteries that need these minerals

Third Congo war incoming. But yeah, seriously, imperialism might have officially ended after World War II, but western nations routinely do this kind of economic fuckening, because "hey at least they get to self-govern". It's what first world nations tell themselves to sleep better for what they do.

Avan also highlighted the IEA’s advice that companies and countries should shift emphasis to mineral recycling to meet the growing demand.

This really should have happened yesterday. But if they would do something today, that would actually be proactive about the situation. Of course, many first world nations when they see a problem respond with "come back when it's a catastrophe."

OVERALL This article is attempting to highlight that recycling is a very doable thing if governments actually invested in the infrastructure to do so and that if we actually recycled things, we could literally save ⅓ the overall cost for renewables. It's just long term economic sense to recycle. But of course, that's not short term economic sense. And so with shortages to meet demand on the horizon, new production is going to be demanded and that will in turn cause human rights violations.

They really worded the whole thing oddly and used the word shortage, like we're running out, when they meant shortage as in "we can't keep up without new production". They got the right idea here, I just maybe would have worded all of it a bit differently.

IHeartBadCode avatar


Not going to comment either way on this topic, but for those wondering what this argument is: It's the idea that various jurisdictions do not overlap each other in administration and prosecution of law.

Netanyahu is facing criminal prosecution within his own country. I cannot comment on how that's going, but the case is still on-going.

So the argument here (and I am not saying it's a valid one or anything) is that Netanyahu is facing prosecution for the ICC's indicated crimes and the ICC has an understanding of this "complementarity" notion to prosecution. Ergo, the warrants should not be approved until the case is over in Natanyahu's home country otherwise the ICC is in violation of their own rules.

Again, not commenting on this either way, just I know some people might not know what that argument means.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Oh look Nintendo doing more shitty things. Mild shock

"We literally lack the ability to hire programmers that can write a decent networking stack, but boy can we litigate."

After the only hospital in town closed, a North Carolina city directs its ire at politicians (apnews.com)

Weeds have punctured through the vacant parking lot of Martin General Hospital’s emergency room. A makeshift blue tarp covering the hospital’s sign is worn down from flapping in the wind. The hospital doors are locked, many in this county of 22,000 fear permanently....

IHeartBadCode avatar

This issue is a bit more complex than just "hospitals shouldn't be for profit". Not to dismiss that's a big driver here, but there's a lot more going on.

Rural communities tend to have lower insurance coverage, that means for the people who do show up, their debt will eventually go into collections or be completely written off as a loss. Rural communities have vastly less access to better insurance and many just completely forgo insurance altogether.

Additionally, rural communities have a tendency to enter a death spiral between visits and costs. The number of people showing up at the hospital is low, but for the ones that do they show up with incredibly expensive conditions.

A lot of the financing and extended lines of revenue for rural hospitals is tied into the expanded Medicaid offerings under the Affordable Care Act (ACA). There's clear demonstration that states that have opted to not expand Medicaid are the ones overwhelmingly facing hospital closures. States that have expanded still face issues, but states that have not are facing worse outcomes for rural hospitals.

Finally, costs for healthcare have steadily increased at rates that outpace pretty much every program out there. Pharmaceutical companies are ever shifting costs of materials and medication making long term planning difficult. These companies cite new regulation requiring a remixing of their costs of products. Basically, if some state mandates $30 insulin, that makes cancer treatment go up some, massive percentage. So a requirement to reduce cost to consumer in one area induces an increase in cost somewhere else.

And no just telling hospitals they can't drive a profit won't fix the issue. The doctors, insurance, coverage, politics over the ACA, the education of those doctors, the supply chain of the hospitals, and the production of medical supplies all have played a role in this. There's just thousands of things that have to change or we're going to see more of this.

The entire thing is predicated on a completely unsustainable economic model. This system we have is completely unsustainable. It was never sustainable, it's just that the losses had to eventually add up enough to run the thing into the ground. And this isn't limited to just Red States, it's just that the Red States are the ones least prepared for this slowly building problem. This issue is coming for everywhere. There's no hospital that's going to survive this if we do not fundamentally change the system upon which our healthcare is built on.

There are just too many flaws to band-aid here. We have to have a massive overhaul of our system or people are literally going to die. The problem is, that we can't tell who is going to be at the steering wheel to direct those changes. There has to be a shared vision between the two major political parties that can endure for decades to ensure that whatever new systems is made, is actually built. If the two parties that run our government can never agree, hang it up folks, we're done here. I know some people are going to take that as an invite to bash the other party, but at the end of the day, we either all work together or we don't.

We have to have some sort of change to our system like yesterday. It needs to be a massive change that take effect at ALL of the layers within the healthcare system. We cannot keep making minor incremental changes, it's just plugging one hole in the dam only for another one to spring forth.

IHeartBadCode avatar

Because they sure as hell not getting it from any of the Republican leadership.

  • All
  • Subscribed
  • Moderated
  • Favorites
  • megavids
  • mdbf
  • ngwrru68w68
  • modclub
  • magazineikmin
  • thenastyranch
  • rosin
  • khanakhh
  • InstantRegret
  • Youngstown
  • slotface
  • Durango
  • kavyap
  • DreamBathrooms
  • JUstTest
  • GTA5RPClips
  • tacticalgear
  • normalnudes
  • tester
  • osvaldo12
  • everett
  • cubers
  • ethstaker
  • anitta
  • Leos
  • cisconetworking
  • provamag3
  • lostlight
  • All magazines