(no subject)

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 03:44 pm
nineveh_uk: Illustration that looks like Harriet Vane (Harriet)
[personal profile] nineveh_uk
I am writing the most appalling crack fic Wimseyfic EVER. Honestly, even by my low standards this is utterly irredeemable.

It is rather fun, though. In an appalling sort of way.

My 2d on Samaritans Radar

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 03:15 pm
kafj: headshot of KAFJ looking over right shoulder (Default)
[personal profile] kafj
There is a hell of a row kicking off on Twitter about the Samaritans’ new app, Samaritans Radar. This device sweeps Twitter and searches for words and phrases that suggest that someone might be suicidal. It then notifies followers of that person, who can act accordingly.

There are obvious issues – first among them being the fact that not all followers are motivated by kindness or concern for the person they’re following. As has been noted extensively elsewhere, this is open season for stalkers and unscrupulous Human Resources departments. There are the usual accusations and counter-accusations of who does and doesn't know how Twitter works. It's all got very depressing.

Myself, I do not much like this idea. As can be seen from, ooh, my last post, I am very open about my mental health, netside. This is deliberate. People know exactly as much as I tell them. You could tell more about my mental health by the quantity of my tweets than by their content. The worse I feel, the quieter I get.

I have people I trust. I know who they are and how to get in touch with them. I may or may not do this via Twitter. If I tweet something that expresses a negative change in my mental health, I do not want or expect some stranger to interpret it as a call to action. It would be embarrassing for all of us. A request for help will be explicit, even if it’s just ‘feeling down, pls send hugs’. I don’t know what the Samaritans Radar might pick up from my Twitter feed, but I don’t think it would be much use, because (ha!) this is not the way I use Twitter.

I read. I think. I think. I read. I think. I write. I delete. I write. I post. I link on Twitter. By the time I’ve done all that I’m already feeling better, because I find writing very cathartic. My Twitter cross-posts to my Facebook and reaches friends and family who are infinitely better qualified to help me.

I know that I am in a position of relative privilege, both in having been able to disentangle my mental health issues from their effects on my self-esteem and communicativeness to the extent that I feel able to make contact and ask for help, and in having the tools and experience to communicate intentionally and clearly, this sentence aside. But do you know what, it’s bloody patronising to assume that everyone else doesn’t, that the whole of the rest of Twitter knows better than them what they need.

This thing could be useful if it were opt in. As it is, people are opting out of Twitter so that they can’t show up on the radar, and that alone ought to be telling the Samaritans something. I want to opt out of it. I can, apparently, do this by Direct Messaging @samaritans – which I actually can’t do because they don’t follow me. I hope they will cop on to this problem shortly. I still think it should be opt in. I am sure that there are people for whom this service would be useful. I’m really, really not one of them. It’s not useful for me – and while it does no more to me than make me feel vaguely intruded upon, it is demonstrably and actively harmful for some others.

Oh, Yuletide

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 10:22 am
havocthecat: (seasons woman winter crouching)
[personal profile] havocthecat
I am fairly sure I am writing for someone's dentist, and my prompt is very minimal, but I love the fandom and the requested characters, so I plan on going utterly hog wild with it.

Hacker News metrics (first rough approach)

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 07:24 am
[personal profile] mjg59
I'm not a huge fan of Hacker News[1]. My impression continues to be that it ends up promoting stories that align with the Silicon Valley narrative of meritocracy, technology will fix everything, regulation is the cancer killing agile startups, and discouraging stories that suggest that the world of technology is, broadly speaking, awful and we should all be ashamed of ourselves.

But as a good data-driven person[2], wouldn't it be nice to have numbers rather than just handwaving? In the absence of a good public dataset, I scraped Hacker Slide to get just over two months of data in the form of hourly snapshots of stories, their age, their score and their position. I then applied a trivial test:
  1. If the story is younger than any other story
  2. and the story has a higher score than that other story
  3. and the story has a worse ranking than that other story
  4. and at least one of these two stories is on the front page
then the story is considered to have been penalised.

(note: "penalised" can have several meanings. It may be due to explicit flagging, or it may be due to an automated system deciding that the story is controversial or appears to be supported by a voting ring. There may be other reasons. I haven't attempted to separate them, because for my purposes it doesn't matter. The algorithm is discussed here.)

Now, ideally I'd classify my dataset based on manual analysis and classification of stories, but I'm lazy (see [2]) and so just tried some keyword analysis:


A few things to note:
  1. Lots of stories are penalised. Of the front page stories in my dataset, I count 3240 stories that have some kind of penalty applied, against 2848 that don't. The default seems to be that some kind of detection will kick in.
  2. Stories containing keywords that suggest they refer to issues around social justice appear more likely to be penalised than stories that refer to technical matters
  3. There are other topics that are also disproportionately likely to be penalised. That's interesting, but not really relevant - I'm not necessarily arguing that social issues are penalised out of an active desire to make them go away, merely that the existing ranking system tends to result in it happening anyway.

This clearly isn't an especially rigorous analysis, and in future I hope to do a better job. But for now the evidence appears consistent with my innate prejudice - the Hacker News ranking algorithm tends to penalise stories that address social issues. An interesting next step would be to attempt to infer whether the reasons for the penalties are similar between different categories of penalised stories[3], but I'm not sure how practical that is with the publicly available data.

(Raw data is here, penalised stories are here, unpenalised stories are here)

[1] Moving to San Francisco has resulted in it making more sense, but really that just makes me even more depressed.
[2] Ha ha like fuck my PhD's in biology
[3] Perhaps stories about startups tend to get penalised because of voter ring detection from people trying to promote their startup, while stories about social issues tend to get penalised because of controversy detection?

Google to Latinos: We Will Define You for You

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 02:00 pm
[syndicated profile] racialicious_feed

Posted by Guest Contributor

by Guest Contributor Roberto Lovato, originally published at Latino Rebels

MISSION DISTRICT, SAN FRANCISCO—A new age is upon us, the Age of Soy.

No, I’m not talking about some new genetically-modified organism that will (further) fundamentally alter the corn in our tacos, the gas in our cars or the farmland of the Midwest.

The development of which I speak has to do with how Mountain View, California-based Google’s launch of .SOY, a web domain targeting the country’s Latinos, was supposed to herald a new day on the Latino web, with some “Hispanic marketing experts” waxing triumphant about our (finally) getting some respect from a company that has a less-than-triumphant record of hiring Latinos or black people.

And then the Latino and vegan web responded: Hey Google, “soy,” (Spanish for “I am”) sounds more like a domain name for one of the tony vegan Mexican restaurants that Google and other Silicon Valley workers eat $15 tacos at than it does a hub for online Latinos.

Far from being the Latino web sensation Google and its “experts” expected, .SOY provides fodder for the amateur comedian in us all, with Latinos and vegans joining forces, taking the “.SOY” domain and applying it to different adjectives like quépendejo.soy (how stupid I am), #soyhispandering or calling .SOY “The must-have domain for the lactose-intolerant.”

And you would think a search company such as Google would have known more about a meme and all its variations making the online rounds for a few years now:


Apparently not.

Beyond raising the indelicate question (When will Google launch the .IAMWHITE domain?), Google’s latest move raises a more important question: How can a company based in parts of the United States where the overwhelming majority of the country’s 50 million Latinos live, be so border-walled off from the physical, geographic and cultural reality just outside its gates, so self-absorbed in the virtual world where it is king? Another equally pointed question has to do with us, specifically with where and how Latinos relate to the Digital Darwinism that is (again) shuffling and redefining the social and economic positions of Latinos and us all.

In searching for an answer, there’s no better place to find it than here in the Bay Area birthplace of the digital economy. Whether in the area around Twitter headquarters, in the biotech labs surrounding the soon-to-be World Champion (again!) Giants’ stadium or in the former farmlands where I saw Latino farm workers harvesting fruits and vegetables pushed out by mostly non-Latino workers and companies harvesting the new crop (enormous wealth and astonishing class divisions), the genetically-modifying ethic and the spirit in Google’s .SOY capitalism is clear: We will define you for you—if you let us.

Protests by anti-gentrifying forces against private (as in gated off from everybody else) Google buses on 24th and Valencia in the Mission district say as much about Google and renters, Google and working people and Google and Latinos as they do about the we-won’t-let-you dignity of communities struggling not to be erased or forgotten in the Great Digital Transition that Google, The Most Valuable Company on Earth, leads behind the “don’t be evil” slogan. Four blocks from 24th, I saw those same race and class dynamics in the successful fight of soccer-playing Latino youth against Dropbox employees to win back a soccer field just behind my grandmother’s former home on 20th street. Unlike my abuela, who rented at reasonable rates to immigrants, landlords on 24th and on 20th and throughout the formerly working class neighborhoods of the Bay Area joined Google and other tech companies in the long march of digital progress that has brought us the $3000-a-month bedroom rental in the Mission.

As an alumni, I was especially saddened to see how this same Darwinian instinct created a UC Berkeley (UCB) where Latino and black enrollments have diminished to the point where the university no longer ranks among the top 50 Latino-friendly universities in the country. Especially gross and dangerous are comparisons of low working-class Latino enrollments and high middle-class Asia-Pacific Islander enrollments at UCB that are explained in the most subtle, survival-of-the-fittest undertones over cappuccinos in cafes that once housed Black and Brown Panther meetings and “Third World Solidarity” organizing meetings (digitally driven rents make revolution exponentially more difficult).

Google’s faux pas has its political equivalent in the patently false notion that immigration or other Latino issues were ever part of some nonexistent “progressive” community in rapidly non-working class San Francisco and other cities. Such perceptions, exploited by Democrats, are equivalent to Mission District Día De Los Muertos celebrations largely devoid of Latinos as well as to upscale Mexican restaurants where Mexicans work, but can’t eat at because they don’t earn enough in working at the upscale Mexican restaurant.


It is within such an actually existing cultural context that .SOY is born and may (or may not) thrive. The good news is that many of us are waking up. Here in the Mission, we saw this self-determination in the win against Dropbox. On the national playing field, we see it in the devastation wrought on the Democrat-Republican Washington consensus on immigration—legalizing four out of 11 million people in exchange for even more border militarization, more laws punishing tens of millions of immigrants under cover of “comprehensive immigration reform” proposals. We know that self-respect leads us to take the action of non-participation in anti-democratic processes not of our own making or without our consent or consultation.

Had they looked beyond the gated walls of their headquarters or outside the plastic borders of their imperial computer screens, Google’s chieftains might have realized that the energy and money spent on creating the solipsistic self-absorption inherent in .SOY would have been better placed in a more community-oriented approach of something like .SOMOS, which means WE ARE.


Roberto Lovato is a writer and a Visiting Scholar at UC Berkeley’s Center for Latino Policy Research. You can follow Roberto on Twitter @robvato.

The post Google to Latinos: We Will Define You for You appeared first on Racialicious - the intersection of race and pop culture.

A Brief History of Halloween

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 02:00 pm
[syndicated profile] sociological_images_feed

Posted by Lisa Wade, PhD

Yesterday I wrote about how the money spent on adult Halloween revelry now rivals, or even exceeds, that spent on kids. This may seem like a surprising shift, but it turns out it’s the focus on children that’s new. Halloween as the kid holiday we know it in the U.S. today was really invented in the 1950s.

This, and more fun facts about the history of Halloween, in this two-minute History Channel summary:

Lisa Wade is a professor of sociology at Occidental College and the co-author of Gender: Ideas, Interactions, Institutions. You can follow her on Twitter and Facebook.

(View original at http://thesocietypages.org/socimages)


Thursday, October 30th, 2014 01:49 pm
[syndicated profile] yuletide_admin_feed

Posted by jenn_calaelen

Assignments have now gone out!! HAVE FUN!

Emails will be coming through, and assignments should also show up on your AO3 Assignments page! (See http://archiveofourown.org/users/YOUR-NAME-HERE/assignments)

Assignments are due: Sat. 20 Dec 2014 06:00PM UTC What time is that for me? | Countdown

Write to us at yuletideadmin@gmail.com if you did not offer any of the requests in your assignment. You are only guaranteed to match on one fandom. However, you can write for any fandom and character set your recipient requested, not just the one you matched on.

You must write one story of 1000 words that includes all the requested characters - unless your recipient’s optional details or letter clearly indicate that they would be happy otherwise.

If your recipient has a placeholder letter, or if they included a URL but the entry appears to still be locked, please wait until the 2nd of November to see if they are going to put one up or unlock it before emailing us.

If your recipient didn't put in any optional details, or you would like more information or clarifications, please email us at yuletideadmin@gmail.com and we'll act as go-between. We will be dealing with these requests as they come in, but we'll be making up fake questions for the other fandoms to keep the element of surprise (unless you want to do this for us - eg if you happen to know the other fandoms), so it will take some time. We’ll tell you when we've emailed your recipient, and then let you know their responses if we hear back (sadly not everyone replies to emails). Do not contact your recipient, even anonymously.

Optional Details Are Optional. You are only required to write a story based on the fandom and characters requested. However, we do expect you to respect any triggers or squicks your recipient may have listed - please do not include anything you believe will upset them.

If you are contacting us about your assignment, please include:

Anonymity Is Important

Part of the fun of Yuletide is the surprise, so please remember, don’t publicly share the details of your assignment with anyone else, including what fandom you are writing, until after reveals. You are encouraged to use beta readers, but even in asking people to beta read, please keep your assignment details hidden from general view. Do not contact your recipient directly to ask about their preferences.

Do not post your story outside the Yuletide Collection until after reveals.

Posts coming soon: a #yuletide RPF opt-in; instructions on posting works to the collection; beta resources. Remember that Yuletide Admin announcements are posted simultaneously to LiveJournal and Dreamwidth. You may also want to keep an eye on the Yuletide member comm for useful resources and fun stuff.

(no subject)

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 10:16 am
hatman: HatMan, my alter ego and face on the 'net (Default)
[personal profile] hatman
Going to be trying the new sleep med starting early next week. I'll be using my journal to keep a sleep log. I presume none of you is interested in following the day-to-day log of how I slept and how I'm feeling? (A more general post about how it's actually working will be separate.) I'll make it private so as not to spam your feeds, but I can make a filter if any of you is actually interested.

The wit and wisdom of Stephen Jones

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 09:51 am
james_davis_nicoll: (Default)
[personal profile] james_davis_nicoll
There are no conflicts an experienced editor and writer cannot alter with carefully selected words:

[Lovecraft's] detractors are pygmies [...]

When you consider some of the phrases Jones could have borrowed from his idol - "a loathsome, gorilla-like thing" leaps to mind - what Jones' actually wrote seems almost harmless.

First Cashmere Sweater of the Season

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 09:57 am
oracne: turtle (Default)
[personal profile] oracne
It was almost chilly enough this morning for wool, so I dug out my olive cashmere pullover and now I am ultra-cozy.

I need to replace my black cardigan this year; after many faithful years of service, somehow moths got to it last year, despite my relentless washing and lavender and cedar, and the hole in the back is well beyond tiny.

Gym last night was an hour on the elliptical and some bench presses, overheads, and tricep exercises with dumbbells. I used the 10 pounds for the overheads and triceps because the 12.5s were in use, but that was probably for the best. I might step up the bench presses to the 30s next time; my right arm is still a little weaker than the left, but it's doing all right.

I need to make a packing list, and actually pack, for World Fantasy next week. I am still ultra-bummed that I have to do a dayjob thing before I can leave on Thursday, but am sucking it up. If I didn't have a job, I couldn't afford to go at all.

The Good Stuff for 30-10-2014

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 09:00 am
green: a kitten in a panda suit (Default)
[personal profile] green

where necessary, use words

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 01:37 pm
wychwood: Catholic socialist weirdo (gen - Catholic socialist weirdo)
[personal profile] wychwood
Post post post... I'm having problems with the internet at home (my suspicion involves too many other connections to the wireless hub, but it's not proving easy to diagnose), so I'm barely online outside of the office. Alas. Not doing much for my "let's post more often!" schemes.

I'm finding myself weirdly uncomfortable with public religion, lately. Not people being publicly religious as such, but public organised ceremonies which employ religion as a kind of... tool of social cohesion? Like, after the Scottish referendum, I saw something about a church service that was being held to "bring people together", but - even if it's ecumenical, and wide enough for, say, Muslim or Jewish or Hindu Scots, it still feels unfair to me, because it's necessarily exclusive of atheist and agnostic Scots. On the other hand, we held a prayer vigil at my church a while back for a parishioner who had been murdered (and for the mourners, really) and that felt right and OK - because it was about the community doing something for itself, not an ostensibly for-everyone event taken away inside a sectarian organisation.

I've maybe been thinking about it more because I've been reading so many old novels lately, stories set in time periods where the church was pretty straightforwardly an arm of civil society that could be treated as being as authoritative and general as the government. Children go to Sunday School to learn to read and write and repeat their catechism; religious knowledge and secular knowledge were entirely intertwined, and the occasional "Freethinker" or "dissenter" was fringe enough to be ignored.

In Charlotte Yonge's later books there's a real social shift from national schools to board schools, which is obviously the start of a rejection of that kind of thinking. It's hard to imagine, now - yes, we still have faith schools (which I'm pretty much OK with; I went to faith schools for my primary education, and I got both a decent secular education and the religious education relevant to my family tradition) but no one is compelled to follow the forms of religion in order to obtain a basic education.

The problem with overt religiosity in public spaces is that it either assumes everyone follows that religion, or it doesn't care that it's enforcing one religion on, or rejecting, people who don't follow it. I want to value the past history of religious institutions as social frameworks, social services, agents for social and political change, without acting like that erasure of modern reality is OK. How can one be publicly religious without that hurting other people? How can we make public spaces welcoming to everyone without driving religion underground or into being a purely personal thing? Common ground seems tricky.


Friday, October 31st, 2014 12:53 am
owlboy: (Default)
[personal profile] owlboy

Dara O'Briain is everything to me

It could have been so much worse

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 01:29 pm
sollers: me in morris kit (Default)
[personal profile] sollers
Yesterday was swimming day - AquaFit, which is excellent (since I started in September I have lost half an inch off my hips and an inch off my waist). Afterwards, I had a look round the market in Ashton under Lyne and was heading towards the market hall. I noticed that the local regiment was doing some sort of PR/recruitment thing. Which, as it happened, was most fortuitous.

As I came towards them I tripped and fell, literally flat on my face. I was immediately surrounded by a small swarm of squaddies who helped me up, took charge of my bag, took me to somewhere I could sit down and one went off to get tissues for me to clean up the blood (big blue roll, part of which they moistened for me with water from a bottle.

As I got up I saw blood on the ground and assumed it was from my nose, which I was sure I must have broken, but it turned out not to be. Both my nose and my glasses were, remarkably, intact (apart from a small scrape on the bridge of my nose); the blood had come from my upper lip which had collided with my teeth. Which were also undamaged.

Apart from that, I had grazes on my knuckles, the worst on the right hand, and my right knee. After I had cleaned myself up I felt woozy and nauseous and was in fact sick. At this point they called an ambulance.

Given the risk of concussion, I was perfectly happy to go off in it, and in the short distance to A&E they went through a full range of tests, including ECG. I asked them about the results and was very reassured: blood sugar good, heart rate good, blood pressure fine ("given what's happened, I'm wondering if it was a bit on the low side before," the paramedic said) and I now have in my neckpurse a very nice, regular, healthy ECG trace.

I had a fairly long wait at A&E, but the further checks were also reassuring: the main thing being looked at was the risk of fractures to facial bones. None. Nor anywhere else. At my age this is extremely reassuring as it suggests my bone density is good.

I had phoned miapatrick, who called back while I was waiting to say that when they had finished with me I was to take a cab to her house as they probably wouldn't let me go straight home if I was going to be on my own. So when I got there we collected the dogs and some bits and pieces and I spent the night there. By mid morning I felt fine so am now back home - G is back now, and we're going over to miapatrick this evening so if I feel at all funny there will be people around.

The swelling on my lip has gone down and the cut on the inside is healing. My right hand is also improving, though as I suspected there was some swelling. What I'm not seeing is any purple bruises, which is also reassuring.

And very nice in its way was the paramedics after I gave my date of birth (in 1946); one said to the other, "I thought they [presumably the squaddies] said she was 50"

I'm extremely glad they were around. I suspect it might have broken the monotony for them a bit, besides being beautiful PR. Anyway, they were great.

*happy flail*

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 09:52 am
kass: "let love be your engine," image of Kaylee and of Serenity (let love be your engine)
[personal profile] kass
I have my Yuletide assignment!

*happy flailing*

It's the most wonderful time of the year! <3

Mostly soapy Thursday

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 12:24 pm
[syndicated profile] joshreadscomics_feed

Posted by Josh

Support this week's full-text RSS feed by buying Julia Wertz's Museum of Mistakes: The Fart Party Collection

Julia Wertz's Fart Party has been a beloved webcomic for a decade. Check out the complete collection, including never-before-published material.

(What's the deal with these links? Click here for info.)


Apartment 3-G, 10/30/14

Oh, goody, you know I love an Apartment 3-G flashback! I’m guessing that this giant 4 x 6 photo at which Margo is lovingly gazing (she keeps it in her purse, for convenient loving gazing action) is neither of long-ago love FBI Pete (even though she went ahead and had a captioned beach-frolicking photo of the two of them framed for some reason) nor of Trey, the sexy bescarfèd architect who redesigned the Mills Gallery for free in a doomed attempt to win Margo’s heart. No, I think we all know that the closest Margo ever came to true love was Mills Gallery founder Eric Mills, who knew that Margo valued power over mewling, pathetic artists more than a wedding ring. Unfortunately, the two of them could never be together because he was only sexually attracted to gas grills. Ha ha, just kidding! He actually died in an avalanche trying to sneak the Panchen Lama out of Tibet, which I swear I’m not making up.

Mary Worth, 10/30/14

“Ladies, plural? Ha ha ha young man, no, you don’t understand, only one of us needs to be confined to this caring, fun-filled elder-containment facility. I myself have fantastic vision and a very important job as manager of a condominium complex and can’t possibly–” “ALRIGHT JOE GET THE STRAIGHTJACKET AND THE TASER, WE’VE GOT A LIVE ONE”

Rex Morgan, M.D., 10/30/14

Good lord, Sarah, it’s like you don’t even know the first rule of working with mobsters, which, obviously, is “don’t be a snitch.”

Pluggers, 10/30/14

Pluggers, sadly, know exactly how much their time is worth.

This post, "Mostly soapy Thursday", originally appeared on The Comics Curmudgeon, which is the best blog on the Internet.

Ads by Project Wonderful! Your ad could be here, right now.

more reviews

Friday, October 31st, 2014 12:14 am
owlboy: (Default)
[personal profile] owlboy

Digital Fix

Thoughts and wild theory about Dr Who season 8

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 12:53 pm

Yes, I've barely been around lately

Thursday, October 30th, 2014 08:28 am
giandujakiss: (festivids)
[personal profile] giandujakiss
Real life's been so busy that I haven't even been able to check FList/DWircle, and I keep thinking it's almost at an end, and then more stuff gets piled on ... so, right now ETA for sanity is December. December's looking good.

That said, Festivids assignments will be going out soon, and - yay! Even though [personal profile] odessie has (thank God) taken on the bulk of the responsibilities, I'm still monitoring things and to be honest, assignment distribution is, like, the best time of year for me. So - woo!

And hopefully I'll be back ... some day.

About This Blog

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Hello! I'm Jennie (known to many as SB, due to my handle, or The Yorksher Gob because of my old blog's name). This blog is my public face; click here for a list of all the other places you can find me on t'interwebs.

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