c: | m:

Y'know things that are all the rage? Blogs. Everyone has one; or at least had one before Facebook, Twitter and Google+ diluted the realtime pool.

Since I'm nu-old skool — and watching endless streams of people retweeting the decades old picture of that cat with the lime on its head using links has no long-term value — I figured why not make a blog? The main difference here compared with other people's blogs is that instead of being limited to one topic, you get a little slice of everything all mashed up. I'm too good to be tweeting.

N.B. The views expressed herein are not my own: they have been carefully shaped by a barrage of mainstream media propaganda and fill-in-the-blanks guesswork. Also, I'm prone to lying for the sake of entertainment.

  • The animals came in 2x2x2x2...

    · 1759 words (laps up about 8 mins)

    In the face of true devotion, it’s difficult to separate fact and myth when it comes to the bible. Never one to shy away from a challenge, I’m going to try.

  • The problem with freestyle jazz

    · 271 words (laps up about 2 mins)

    I have pretty eclectic musical tastes and love anything well produced. Which is the complete antithesis to some strains of jazz music, it seems.

  • Eye test technology is always right

    · 447 words (vacuums up about 2 mins)

    If opticians want people to visit more regularly and not regard them as wealth-sucking ogres, they’re going to have to start listening.

  • Rethinking terms and conditions

    · 387 words (munches about 2 mins)

    We’re all used to companies sneaking in detrimental changes to their terms, but it’s funny how banks react when the shoe is on the other foot.

  • PC World scam laptop buyers

    · 899 words (kills about 4 mins)

    Beware the high street sharks masquerading as “experts”. Their currency is your fear of technology, and it’s easy to turn the tables with a little confidence, saving cash in the process.

  • Driverless cars: an accident waiting to happen

    · 1680 words (eats up about 8 mins)

    My distrust of code and programmers fuels scepticism over driverless vehicles. It’s up there with my hatred of automated checkouts. “Unexpected person in driving area”.