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I don't give a fuck, I'll use your shitty website to improve my life for as long as I want

I'm taking a few minutes out of my busy schedule to explain something to you miserable meth-addicts:

I'm not here randomly. I'm here because you're scum, you're sick, and you have an astonishingly inflated sense of your own "aw shucks deep down we're good guys" bullshit.

You're not good guys. There's no valor or coolness here. You're sick, in the body and the brain, and the way you express yourselves is disgusting and damaging to society.

Other people's sickness or injury that you point to does not change this fact. Finding flaws in other people doesn't make your gaping wound horror-show life any less raw, painful, and pathetic.

You won't succeed in insulting me away, and I couldn't possibly give a fuck if you get tired of me, like me, want me around, or enjoy my content. Your insults are tired and repetitive because really, every single one of you is a piece of shit who has nothing in your life except cycles of self-loathing and excess.

You're worth nothing, and you get excited at the thought that a mass murderer gave you attention or notoriety. You're evil pieces of shit.

I'm here to show your audience that you don't have the secret of anything, not even the secret of true insults, or expert bullying. Your shitty discourse is philosophically bankrupt and your theory of mind is wrong and a few hundred years old.

Respond however you want, and I'll be back later to laugh about how once again, the angry impotent hate-ragers you all enjoy are not only sad, but ruining your life, when all you really need to do is take a shower and clean your room.

Just think about how many of you actually killed yourself and just stopped posting, while everyone else failed to notice or were simply glad you disappeared. I hope it's you next. You're all a worthless drain on society.



It's obviously the fault of schools re-opening way too early that led to this inequitable outcome and not what those chuds think smh :!marseydisagree:

Starting in the spring of 2020, school boards and superintendents across the country faced a dreadful choice: Keep classrooms open and risk more COVID-19 deaths, or close schools and sacrifice children’s learning. In the name of safety, many districts shut down for long periods. But researchers are now learning that the closures came at a stiff price—a large decline in children’s achievement overall and a historic widening in achievement gaps by race and economic status.

The achievement loss is far greater than most educators and parents seem to realize. The only question now is whether state and local governments will recognize the magnitude of the educational damage and make students whole. Adults are free to disagree about whether school closures were justified or a mistake. But either way, children should not be stuck with the bill for a public-health measure taken on everyone’s behalf.

I am part of a team from the American Institutes for Research, Dartmouth College, Harvard, and the educational-assessment nonprofit NWEA that has been investigating the impact of remote and hybrid instruction on student learning during the 2020–21 academic year. We have assembled testing results from 2.1 million elementary- and middle-school students in 10,000 schools in 49 states and Washington, D.C., and combined those with data on the number of weeks schools were in-person, remote, or hybrid during 2020–21. Our team compared student-achievement growth in the period before the pandemic, from fall 2017 to fall 2019, with the period from fall 2019 to fall 2021. For years, districts have regularly been using NWEA tests to measure how students’ performance in reading and math changes during a school year; in a typical week of in-person instruction before the pandemic, the average student improved 0.3 points in math (on the NWEA’s scale) and 0.2 points in reading.

During the spring semester of 2020, though, nearly all schools went remote. Distractions, technical glitches, and the many other pitfalls of online education made it far less effective than in-person school.

One-fifth of American students, by our calculations, were enrolled in districts that remained remote for the majority of the 2020–21 school year. For these students, the effects were severe. Growth in student achievement slowed to the point that, even in low-poverty schools, students in fall 2021 had fallen well behind what pre-pandemic patterns would have predicted; in effect, students at low-poverty schools that stayed remote had lost the equivalent of 13 weeks of in-person instruction. At high-poverty schools that stayed remote, students lost the equivalent of 22 weeks. Racial gaps widened too: In the districts that stayed remote for most of last year, the outcome was as if Black and latinx students had lost four to five more weeks of instruction than white students had.

By our calculations, about 50 percent of students nationally returned in person in the fall and spent less than a month remote during the 2020–21 school year. In these districts where classrooms reopened relatively quickly, student-achievement gaps by race and socioeconomic status widened a bit in reading but, fortunately, not in math. And overall student achievement fell only modestly. The average student in the quicker-to-reopen districts lost the equivalent of about seven to 10 weeks of in-person instruction. (That losing just a quarter of a typical school year’s academic progress is a relatively good outcome only underscores the dimension of the overall problem.)

What happened in spring 2020 was like flipping off a switch on a vital piece of our social infrastructure. Where schools stayed closed longer, gaps widened; where schools reopened sooner, they didn’t. Schools truly are, as Horace Mann famously argued, the “balance wheel of the social machinery.”

Like any other parent who witnessed their child dozing in front of a Zoom screen last year, I was not surprised that learning slowed. However, as a researcher, I did find the size of the losses startling—all the more so because I know that very few remedial interventions have ever been shown to produce benefits equivalent to 22 weeks of additional in-person instruction.

High-dosage tutoring—which educators define as involving a trained tutor working with one to four students at a time, three times a week for a whole year—is one of the few interventions with a demonstrated benefit that comes close, producing an average gain equivalent to 19 weeks of instruction. One of those leading the charge on tutoring is Tennessee Department of Education Commissioner Penny Schwinn, who is offering matching funds to encourage school districts to launch tutoring initiatives. Tennessee’s goal is to provide high-dosage tutors to 50,000 students a year for the next two years. School systems elsewhere have similar ambitions. The educational-policy think tank FutureEd, at Georgetown University, reviewed the pandemic-recovery plans of thousands of districts and found that a quarter had tutoring initiatives in the works.

The obvious challenge with tutoring is how to offer it to students on an enormous scale. To eliminate a 22-week instruction loss would require providing a tutor to every single student in a school. Yet Tennessee’s plan would serve just one out of 12 Tennessee students in the targeted grades.

Given the magnitude and breadth of the losses, educators should not see tutoring as the sole answer to the problem. School systems need a patch big enough to cover the hole.

Many district leaders I know are considering three additional measures. One option is voluntary summer school, which, according to prior research, has yielded about five weeks of instructional gain per student. Another option is an extra period each day of instruction in core subjects. A double dose of math over the course of an entire school year has been shown to produce gains equivalent to about 10 weeks of in-person instruction, although the evidence on reading is weaker. (Our team will be working with districts to measure the efficacy of these and other catch-up efforts over the next two years.)

Like tutoring, double-dose math will be hard to scale up. Staffing the additional sections of math requires hiring more math teachers amid a historically hot labor market. Unlike tutors (who can be contractors), districts are hesitant to add permanent teaching staff for a short-term catch-up effort.

Meanwhile, summer school has historically struggled with low student attendance. In a typical pre-pandemic year, only about 6 percent of students attended summer school. Even if districts managed to triple that number, enrollment would still fall far short of the magnitude required to eliminate learning loss.

A third alternative would be lengthening the school year for the next two years. Of course, districts would have to pay teachers, janitors, and bus drivers more, perhaps at time and a half, to work the extra weeks. But unlike with tutoring or double-dose math, districts already have the personnel, the buildings, the buses, the schedules. As long as educators, parents, and students view the extra instructional time as just an extension of the school year—like days added to make up for snow closures—the power of family and school routine will deliver higher attendance than summer school.

The primary problem with a longer school year is political, not logistical. After opposition from the local teachers’ union and some parents, the Los Angeles Unified School District was able to add only four optional days of school next year. This is, to be sure, more make-up time than many other school systems have planned, but quite inadequate given that the nation’s second-largest school district was remote for three-quarters of 2020–21.

I fear that, in areas where classrooms remained closed for long periods, school officials are not doing the basic math. High-dosage tutoring may produce the equivalent of 19 weeks of instruction for students who receive it, but is a district prepared to offer it to everyone? Alternatively, suppose that a school offers double-dose math for every single student and somehow convinces them to attend summer school, too. That, educational research suggests, would help students make up a total of 15 weeks of lost instruction. Even if every single student in a high-poverty school received both interventions, they would still face a seven-week gap.

Educational interventions have a way of being watered down in practice; many superintendents and school boards may tell themselves that they are taking a variety of steps to help students make up lost time. And yet most district plans are currently nowhere near commensurate with their students’ losses.

I understand the many practical challenges of implementing any of these measures—much less implementing all of them quickly. Yet speed is essential. State and local school agencies received $190 billion in federal pandemic relief, much of which remains unspent. Districts have more than two full school years in which to spend the aid. But if they do not get started at sufficient scale during the coming school year, they risk using the aid for other purposes and running out of time and money later.

Last year, Miguel Cardona, the secretary of education, urged schools to return to in-person learning. Now the department that he leads should be encouraging (or requiring) districts to update their recovery plans in light of achievement losses. Local school boards should have to show that their recovery programs are plausibly sufficient to cover those losses. When Congress approved federal aid packages for schools, the magnitude of the achievement losses were unclear, and many analysts were preoccupied with potential shortfalls in the state and local tax revenue used to fund schools. Thus, the law required districts to spend only 20 percent of their COVID-relief money on academic recovery; the rest could go to the day-to-day needs of a school district—salaries, curriculum materials, teacher training, facility improvements. But many districts, especially those that were remote for much of 2020–21, will have to spend nearly all of their federal relief funds on academic recovery if they want students to catch up.

Reversing pandemic-era achievement losses will take aggressive action over the next several years. And yet the problem also presents an opportunity for any governor or mayor or superintendent looking to make meaningful improvements in children’s education. Federal aid is available. No obvious partisan roadblocks stand in the way. Most communities just need leadership—and a sufficiently ambitious recovery plan. In Tennessee, Schwinn has at least recognized the enormous scope of the problem. Which other state and local leaders will join her?

@NlGGER have weird body symptoms and @NlGGER think I’m dying lol

Been feeling these weird zap feelings and my body twitches. @NlGGER noticed it after a 3 day car ride. This person here is what describes it best (screen shot attached). This has led too lots of health anxiety which has caused @NlGGER too n word post and seem unhinged. trans lives matter.

If @NlGGER disappear one day is because the brain tumor got @NlGGER or @NlGGER succumbed too ALS. Anyways this isn’t drama and the only reason I’m posting is in case someone else has dealt with symptoms like these. @NlGGER plan too go too the doctor in like a week.


This user edited his entire 4008 comments and 77 threads to be replaced with just “:marseyglow:” after the no rightoids rule

Right wing destroyed


:!marseyprisma: emoji Heterosexuality is a mental illness :marseyprisma: emoji

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Chuds always lose
:marseyvibing: Wit Da Mop (Cover of "In Da Club" by 50 Cent)

Wit Da Mop

By McCoxmaul (Cover of "In Da Club" by 50 Cent)


Glow, glow, glow, glow, glow, glow

Glow, feddies

It's a honeypot

You gon' catch some flies / Witcha honeypot

Flower jizz on a joint / Now dassum honeypot

And you know they gon' find out you talkin' to the cops

Chorus A (x2)

You won't catch me wit da mop, even if you look a lot

All the jannies gotta stop if they ain't wanna get shot

I'm into spicy drama, I ain't into shady mods

Who fuckin' with the feds / 'bout to 'spoze you as some frauds

Verse A

If you look behind the scenes / Might not like what you seein'

Them jannies chose to close / All the curtains for a reason

They laughin' at they users while they stay commitin' treason

Hand my data to the feds? / It's open season

But the jannies betta fret 'cause we be schemin'

We be sending secret codes while they be memein'

Organizin' hard while while they suckin' out the semen

From fibbie cock, who the fuck fraternize with demons

In the hole, in our thread / Yellin' "Fuck the mods

Fear the proles or end up dead" / I like our odds

We closin' in on this discord / Runnin' hard

Soon you'll be eatin' bugs / Inside a pod

"Two more weeks, nothing will happen?"

You flood the site witcha metadrama cryin' and yappin'

You can try to distract us / From all the geomappin'

But pretty soon it's gon' be yo ass that we clappin'

Chorus B (x2)

You won't catch me wit da mop, even if you look a lot

All the jannies gotta stop if they ain't wanna get shot

I'm into spicy drama, I ain't into shady mods

Who fuckin' with the feds / 'bout to 'spoze you as some frauds

Verse B

My posts, my code brought me the views

That got me showin' off my songs

My bops, my jams, my tracks, my tunes

Look, jannies, listen up 'cause this won't take long

You should respect us, instead you neglect us

Jannie, you mad? Why you over there tryna wreck us?

We a dream userbase postin' all that good shit

Y'all them microdick incels yankin' on a glowy dick

Stay leechin' all our work / Runnin' yo mouths in a cave

Lookin' down on all yo users / claimin' that "we can't behave"

My crew done had enough / You best be takin' heed

When we crash through yo gate / Won't be no time to sneed

So I'mma tell you / Like my accountant told me

If you good at doin' something / Don't be doin' it for free

Y'all poetry rondellin' / Cop cocks you be fondlin'

Send my schizo friend, trust me / You won't be fond of 'im

Chorus C (x2)

You won't catch me wit da mop, even if you look a lot

All the jannies gotta stop if they ain't wanna get shot

I'm into spicy drama, I ain't into shady mods

Who fuckin' with the feds / 'bout to 'spoze you as some frauds


Don't try to act like I be tellin' tales either, jannies

I got six screencaps, four DMs and twelve emails, jannies

You know who it is

Small-PP Unit

MC Coxmaul

t. bestselling artist, originator of marseyxcore

:marseyking: Hail to the Cat :marseyking:

The Blinding Bigotry Of Handshakes
Good news: Paul Krugman thinks climate change will kill us all





A new cartoon live action film/nostalgia bait for 30 year old men everywhere has caused many of them to shed a tear these past days when the movie meant for them (you expect any zoomer to even know half the shit in this schizogarbage?) had a very upsetting scene that was about 4 seconds long but its ramifications would echo forever.

In that scene, a passing joke where the hearthrob for many house furry members settled down and had swarms of children with a fly sidekick from the original series, which apparently was supposed to be akin to a dog ((:marseyfrozenchosen:))

Among the attention this has spawned many results, including some literal who ""journos"" making an article on it and nearly 10 minutes of coping and calling Disney some very antisemetic things over this.

Life lesson: Don't be a 90's kid :marseytwerking:

Trump caused the baby formula shortage

Also if you don’t want to give dozens of millions to federal agencies you’re a chud.

^ ongoing in there

Ricky Gervais: SuperNature deals in cheap jokes and humiliating trans people - review ⭐⭐

Please watch it. Or not. Doesn't matter. I've been paid.


The TERF island biofoids are already declaring a victory and its not even out yet

Naturally the valid foids are fighting back against this.

“Oh, women!” he starts. “Not all women, I mean the old-fashioned ones. The old-fashioned women, the ones with wombs. Those fucking dinosaurs. I love the new women. They’re great, aren’t they? The new ones we’ve been seeing lately. The ones with beards and cocks. They’re as good as gold, I love them. And now the old-fashioned ones say, ‘Oh, they want to use our toilets.’ ‘Why shouldn’t they use your toilets?’ ‘For ladies!’ ‘They are ladies — look at their pronouns! What about this person isn’t a lady?’ ‘Well, his penis.’ ‘Her penis, you fucking bigot!’ ‘What if he rapes me?’ ‘What if she rapes you, you fucking TERF whore?'”

Well rDrama, will you be watching?

Someone made an anti bike lanes sign with the BLM fist :seethejak: :marseylaugh:
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damn it sounded good too

all the pearl clutching for shit they didn't know even existed two years ago

:marseysalat: emoji Slay the idolaters wherever ye find them, arrest them, besiege them, and lie in ambush everywhere for them.Prophet! Make war on the unbelievers and the hypocrites! :marseysalat: emoji

Ruddit: Norms of Offensiveness for English Reddit Comments :marseysoylentgrin:

Ruddit is a dataset of English language Reddit comments that has fine-grained, real-valued scores for offensive language detection between -1 (maximally supportive) and 1 (maximally offensive).

The dataset was annotated using Best--Worst Scaling, a form of comparative annotation that has been shown to alleviate known biases of using rating scales.

I hope Dr. Oaken has contacted them to collaborate on this groundbreaking data!!!

Mayo is Spicy

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The Tuck is Cucked :marseydab:

Ratatouille is trans - r/MtF

The first time I watched Ratatouille, at 16, I cried and had no idea why. I was just so happy for everyone. Cut to 30 y.o., 6mo into HRT, rewatching it with gf

"I'm sick of pretending to be a rat for my dad"

"Dad, I don't want you to think I'm choosing this over family. I can't choose between two halves of myself.."

Dad: "You can't change nature" Remy: "Change is nature, Dad"

The whole movie is Remy's transition. I cried at the end of it again, but this time I know why! It's wild how I knew even when I had no idea why I felt stuff...

Big reccomend from me 💗🐀💙🐀💗 love you byeee


This is one of my favorite movies. I wonder if it's because it's just a great movie, or because of the trans allegory that was hidden in plain sight, which my subconscious saw and enjoyed.

In other words, I gotta rewatch this movie.

my subconscious picked up the subliminal messages that trans lives matter

Fun fact: all the female coded rats are the same size as Remy.

Remy is a trans guy!

It's funny because if you look at Remi's physical traits it's pretty clear that he IS trans.

This means that his dad can be like "OK so you're a boy rat. Cool, I have another son!" but also somehow refuses to accept that he wants to be a chef instead of eating literal GARBAGE.

Ratatouille is amazing and still somehow underrated.

rudely assuming someone's trans because of their looks and biological differences :chudsey:

No he isn’t, he’s French, let things be for fuck’s sake.


"StOp hAVinG fuN!"

let people enjoy things


Hiking is walking that white people have made complicated

Snappy, pull up the obesity rates per ethnicity.

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Today marks the second anniversary of George Floyd’s death at the knees of the Minneapolis Police force ✊🏾
(changelog) u can now upload audio files :marseyjamming:

Debate Argument: Should BIPOCs be slaughtered?

I eye-balled a bussy blasting score of at least 12.

In general, that site's combination of naive users and hands-off jannies seems to make it a the ideal breeding ground for some high-end lolcows.

warning: You need an account to post an opinion, but they only tell you after you already wrote it (scumbags). So don't waste your time writing a thoughful reply if you haven't made an account yet.

I'm not making this up, it's literally the plot