Before I go blazing balls deep into this soaking wet pussy, and I like to imagine the pussy itself is somewhere from Siberia – you know, because you’re keeping cold things warm – I would like to take a big breathe (and you should too).
I get it, it’s been a stressful time for YouTube and a lot of people who frequently use the site, especially if they’re content creators. It makes the reminder of YouTube’s days – most likely the end of time – seem rather dark in comparison to when it first launched up, when in 2005 nobody would believe me if I were to go back in time and tell them what has happened in the future: a 38 year old woman named Nasim Najafi Aghdam, a vegan activist who used to own a YouTube account, shot up YouTube headquarters at San Bruno, California. Of course, nobody would believe me.
But then again, nobody would believe the Internet would be a possibility if I time travelled to the 1960s, so I suppose it about the time period one picks, not the people or work ethic of a company, corporation or whatever. It’s starting to remind me of how people in the post-Soviet period were fighting for economic equality until they were shut down by police officers, the whole “fight big corporations” business; I get that.
Mostly occurring within America, as this has occurred in America just like the protests for a fairer economy – a socialist one – we find ourselves waking up to the reality that all the weirdness in the world is being produced and encouraged by the Western world. Well, the majority of it, anyway. Within the category of the West, it’s predominately the United States behind this.
While we’re all used to calling Japan weird – despite being the sanest country still alive today, but when it comes to weird in a bad way, not in a good way like it is in Japan, it’s mainly America (generally) – it’s usually America that’s the perpetrator. Unfortunately, this is only getting worse and worse, and… well, we’ve caught ourselves in a frequent downward spiral which never seems to end.
But, when I do write about these sort of subjects the way I do, it’s not because I’m a psychopath. I’m not. What is psychopathic is seeing this in the blandest light imaginable, with nothing to add whatsoever to the conservation, anything that hasn’t already been said before by those less intelligent and less brave than the vocal minority. And by minority, I’m referring to people who are practically nonexistent within the realm of modern politics, in a Western culture utterly dominated by those who lean in the two most boring, basic and mind-numbing directions: left and right.
As left-wing and right-wing politics aren’t just dull but painful to listen to, with most people nowadays (at least within developed countries) too afraid or generic themselves to break a socially enforced normality, I’m going to be the first to say it. The very first.
Nasim Aghdam did nothing wrong.
Okay, she sort of did something wrong. She killed no YouTube employees. The only individual who died in this shooting incident was herself. Really disappointed in her, honestly.
Her gun had ten rounds and she ended up reloading at one point. She injured four employees with bullets, but to call that an accomplishment is ridiculous.
No, she messed up. Nasim really messed up; she shouldn’t have done what she did, and nobody should have gotten hurt. I’m against judging others for their beliefs and life choices, as long as they don’t infringe upon mine or anyone’s elses. But from a moral perspective of hearing people who would most likely judge others and deny their freedom if asked – it’s unlikely they’d follow any philosophy of honour – get shot up, it’s not too rough on the ears.
When did I gravitate toward this decision of belief in relation to Nasim not being the primary wrongdoer in this situation? Aside from her godawful accuracy with a semi-automatic pistol, Nasim was a rather normal person.
It would make more sense to assume the fault mostly relies on the policies of YouTube as opposed to solely the people, an endless-seeming source of criticism toward the platform
A devote vegan, her videos presumably consisted of activism in regards to promoting animal rights, along with talking about other topics that are associated with veganism.
Born in Iran, her channel was in English and not Persian, so it’s safe to assume she resided in the US for a fair portion of her life until committing the shooting. There might be more evidence on that, but it’s rather irreverent to the point I’m about to make.
YouTube as a company is not special in terms of its quality, its merit, what it’s achieved. It’s only special for the exclusive fact of being the most popular video sharing website. Platforms like Dailymotion.com and Vimeo.com only get the occasional mention due to the conservation revolving around alternatives to YouTube, because people are now looking – and they’ve been looking for the past two years now, goddamn you – for a better site to upload their videos, a market of ideas where people can broadcast themselves the way YouTube intended them to, but didn’t deliver very well to all the small channels getting screwed over by the corporate, capitalist hierarchy which values competition above quality; pretty much an anti-meritocracy at this point.
The standards people want a company to live up to don’t actually apply to the decisions of the company itself, as YouTube not taking criticism doesn’t negatively impact its views, its income; so forth. This site will become more and more popular, there’s nothing anybody can really do about it. Even at the time while she was still alive, Nasim Aghdam couldn’t have made a significant difference. And at the end of the day, it’s just a website we’re talking about, it’s not the fuckin’ end of the world. What is the fuckin’ end of the world, however, is the disgusting apologetics people always make when these things happen: “Those poor employees, those poor employees who didn’t deserve this!” and “This woman must be a monster, a heartless monster!”
It’s just… Well, it’s autism, as expected. A variant of autism, yes, a variant very strong in its nature and damage toward cognitive thinking skills and the intellectual functionality of the brain.
The reason YouTube will never lose is because they have no competition, and I won’t count Dailymotion.com and Vimeo.com as legitimate revivals. If you have to put “dot-com” at the end of the website’s name, you’re using that as a means of indicating the subject you’re referring to is… indeed… A WEBSITE! As nobody refers to YouTube as “YouTube.com,” you know the site has nothing giving it a run for its money. And, damn, does it make money! Using the “dot-com” informs people you mean a website, as a lot of people who use YouTube, and the Internet in general, don’t even know of the existence of these alternative sites. These are sites people rarely use (at least in comparison to YouTube, pretty much the God of online video sharing).
YouTube is not better than these other websites, it’s just more popular. The same way that somebody making millions of dollars a year is no better (usually working less hours and having overall easier work) than somebody making under three hundred dollars a year.
Mark Zuckerberg was the first to create an extremely popular website which stormed the Internet in a way that transformed how people communicated. Not the first to create a social media platform, just the first to receive popularity for it.
Now that we’ve established this, you must understood their success is based on luck and luck alone. It’s not based upon these people having a set of magical skills, a set of qualities they’ve brought to the table, they’ve brought into existence and are benefiting the world from putting these values to use. No, quite the opposite actually.
We find ourselves in this reality, facing it more and facing it everywhere as people less intelligent, less attractive, less qualified overall are making far more money than us, eating far more pussy than us (provided we score any pussy), and becoming loved by everybody for being horrible human beings, with everybody seeing them as angels instead of jerks. It’s an unfair world we live in.
It doesn’t have to be this way.
If it wasn’t the base of YouTube being shot up, it would’ve been a different company’s headquarters, one that would’ve achieved equal success in an alternate reality through the same quantity of non-effort.
No website’s headquarters, no company, deserves to be assaulted or threatened. It was a horrible thing this had to happen, but one must understand there was something the website itself was doing wrong which provoked such an attack through the outrage of its policies and structure of its system.
The reason Nasim Aghdam wasn’t the only one in the wrong – it turned out a pointless attack against the company – was because the average, expected value of a person who lives in California and works for YouTube is… nonexistent. At least to me it is. There was nothing of quality lost. Well, nobody died, so I suppose that’s a pointless statement).
These are the people who will judge those willing to take steps toward building a real utopia, not a country where people of different genetics and different ideas live under the same flag with no relation to one another aside from their geographical location, instead a country where people have things in common, share a national identity they can be proud of. They will undoubtedly take away one’s freedom to form their own nation, or make changes to a democracy where changed is intended, constitutionally, to be made, all in favour of claiming they acted on the “moral side of history”. And I don’t like the constitution – I’m very much against citizen ownership of guns, along with a healthy disdain for the National Rifle Association – but these are the same people who claim America is “free” and “liberated”. That couldn’t be further from the truth of the matter.
What I’m trying to say is that if there were fatalities, Nasim having taken her own life with a gunshot wound to the head, the world wouldn’t be a worse place. Now, it could be the case that the people injured in the shooting were in real life really great people. They might just be. But, I doubt it to such an extent, it seems honestly laughable. They knew what they were doing when they began working for YouTube and all its services. That doesn’t mean they deserved to be punished for something perfectly legal, it just raises suspicion of their choice of business.
Nasim was still in the wrong. Another reason, aside from obviously that of committing murder, was because as I said with assuming these were likely bad people and not knowing them in person, she did a sloppy, lazy job. Just like the people that work for YouTube, the staff, the top-guns who run the networks. Seeing she was using a pistol, it was probable she wasn’t going to get many kills, anyway. Best know the people before one commits an act of murder, not that one should do so regardless.
Like 9/11 where there was nothing of value lost, instead only good put into the world, I can’t say the same about the YouTube headquarters incident. With that said, I’m not crying over people getting shot who most likely were in for it.
But perhaps I’m still being too light. These people were working for YouTube, after all. They were working for a company which, as we transition from civil debate in a world where we’d have to encounter one another in real life to communicate our ideas and have a proper dialogue, has reinforced political extremism by allowing it to be openly broadcast to the entire world (with the exception of North Korea, China and Iran).
The reason I’m not giving a firm “Yes, this was good,” or a “No, this was horrible,” is because this is a rather morally grey situation, and I think I’ll only keep finding myself in these situations in the not so distant future.
What I can firmly say, however, is that the people just dismissing this as an incident of terror, an incident where no justification whatsoever can be given and the event cannot be interacted with on a analytical level, these are the people who should’ve been the ones shot. Or blown up when a plane hits the building they’re in.
Even though this shooting incident may be shocking for the moment, it’s not a good argument for gun control. I’m much in favour myself of just straight up banning all guns in America, only allowing police officers to carry them. Of course, if someone would like a nation where they can freely own as many guns as they want, of all types with extremely easy means of obtaining them – not difficult to achieve permits – then there should be a nation for this person. The same with any person who wants to live with those who share similar values. Those who belief in a gunless utopia – such as myself – can have their utopia, either from an already existing country or in relation to forming their own, and those who belief in a society where owning a gun is as basic as owning a pair of pants, they can have their nation too. All without prejudice or hypocrisy.
There really is no problem here as long as nobody interferes with one another.
As I said, I don’t think what this woman did was right. No, it was wrong. However, I’m simply saying that I hate whenever something like this happens and we have to automatically condemn it. It’s always looking at the victims of a killing spree as innocent, as helpless and their lives worth continuing. It’s just narrow. One’s worldview needs to be expanded.
If you knew any of the people who were shot during this situation, and you loved them, I’m so sorry for your loss (presuming you’re a good person yourself who surrounds yourself with other good people). But I shouldn’t be forced to assume victims of a massacre, especially those in America, deserve to live, deserve anything but to suffer in the most inhumane way possible (as the case with those who inimitable Western behaviour). This society is sick, and it’s not me who’s the sick one for pointing the obvious out, it’s the people who form this absolutely disgusting country calling itself the “United” States.
When you have a tribe or a civilisation you care about, not because it simply exists but because it’s inhabited and shaped the way it is by the people who live there – people you wish to never depart from – fall into decay, then it’s common sense to condemn any horrible thing which happens within it, any horrible person or people who seek to bring it down.
But you have no connection to these people getting shot, and you damn well shouldn’t. If we lived in a society where we shared values, morals and a united lifestyle, not a country where it just lumps everyone together no matter how different – you can be a goddamn rapist in the United States once you’ve been released from prison, or have no arms or legs, or have never contributed to the economy a day in your life; there’s no quality control – then it’d be reasonable to connect with people you’ve never met, since them being permitted into the country means they hold something you also hold dear to your heart.
Rape is the most evil act a person can commit, but rapists are free to go back into society, mingling with everyone else, once they’ve served their sentence. I believe expelling them from a country’s borders after serving their prison sentence would be a better conclusion as their punishment. Although, I’d much prefer them simply serving life imprisonment for what they’ve done, something so horrible it resembles an action that can only be described as the very lowest of the low. Rotting to death in prison, that’s a good sentence for rapists.
In America, people can despise one another to no ends, they’ll still be forced to live under the same flag, with the same anthem and so forth.
There is one last thing I’d like to add. This violent act was a direct result of capitalism. Allow me to explain.
You’ve got heaps of channels getting most of their videos demonetised. They’re not making the money they used to. Their profits are dropping. People become desperate and they take out all their frustration on the company.
The blood is on YouTube’s hands. When you’ve got channels who receive millions of views per video they upload, and all their uploads are demonetised, no wonder they feel cheated and betrayed by the system. It favours mindless, repetitive content that easily goes trending, dry and uninteresting political commentary from childish pop culture talk show hosts, and resents anything unique or thought provoking.
Pretty much how I feel about this situation, where by simply pointing out that I shouldn’t have to condemn an incident of violence simply because it involved people getting hurt, now I’ve said something that crosses the line of what the thoughtless public what.
If anything, I’m the sanest one here, not a psychopath who will excuse the lowest of human beings on the basis of them being slain in a shooting incident. And I’m not saying they’re the lowest of human beings, Americans, but moral decency is generally lost on them. It’s obvious their standards of behaviour have gone down throughout the years.
I’ll condemn violence committed against good people, people I care about, not people I don’t even know and presume are most likely terrible in real life, seeing they work for YouTube.
Anyway, I’m off to play some Diablo 2. See you.