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Intel Corporation Message Board

wallisweaver 518 posts  |  Last Activity: Jul 18, 2016 10:51 AM Member since: Jan 21, 2008
  • wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 11, 2016 12:47 AM Flag

    "Facts that don't conform to yours may in fact still be facts"

    [Still haven't seen any facts. Lots of opinions. Almost no support for any of them.]

  • wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 11, 2016 12:45 AM Flag

    "No matter what you think, this man with $1 mil. became a multi-billionaire."

    [And it only took 4,000 lawsuits, a complete lack of ethics, fraudulent tax returns and associations with the mob.]

    "He has the most valuable properties in Manhattan and around the world."

    [Hahahaha. That' hilarious that that's the best you could find to say. A lot of properties he doesn't have because of his 4 bankruptcies.]

    "He has an inborn ability to negotiate and win."

    [Along with an inborn tendency to screw people who trust him. And he's white and started out with money and connections.]

    "What's interesting...despite his successes he's not glib (like the politicians)"

    [Glib: slick, pat, fast-talking, smooth-talking. He's the poster child for all of these. ]

    "Doesn't mean he's a 'dumbo', just not pretentious."

    [He's one of the most pretentious men on the planet. Need we mention his hair and little hands? ]

    "His children love him, his 9 grandchildren love is important."

    [Yeah, I've heard him talk about how he'd like to bone his daughter. ]

    [None of the things you've said qualify him in any way to be president. And your fawning support of him is starting to make me nauseous. You're not a supporter - you're a religious zealot fanboi worshiper. Your total absence of critical thinking makes you the last person who opinions I'd listen to. You're a Jonestown kool-aid drinking disciple. As such you are the last person I would try to convert into rational thinking. I'm aiming my posts at people who still have their judgement in working order. ]

  • Nope, same creepy Internet stalker just another one of his many many IDs.

  • Just goes to show you that if you think you know the mind of Donald Trump , you're incredibly wrong.

  • Unfortunately the people he is bringing together are all just old angry white men. Well, the white supremacists are pretty happy about this development .

  • Most likely. If you have invested in Nvidia recently please post it up. The people who like Nvidia are the same people who liked ARM, which is now almost 3 years without a new high

  • wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 7:30 PM Flag

    What you do doesn't involve any facts. If you have any facts supporting your interpretation of the Wharton business please post them up .

  • Reply to


    by wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 4:32 AM
    wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 7:29 PM Flag

    Do I think he's serious about maybe not taking the job ? Absolutely . He knows that he isn't qualified even if you don't.

  • In 2008, at a gala hosted by Gucci benefiting Madonna’s charity, Donald Trump paid $120,000 for a tour of a France’s Chateau Latour vineyard. As auctioneer Chris Rock described, the tour would include a lunch with “Salma Hayek and her breasts.” According to BuzzFeed News, however, not only did Trump use other people’s money to pay for the trip, he never even went on it.

    The money Trump spent came from his foundation, to which he had donated just $30,000 that year. The Trump Foundation’s largest donor that year was the Willard T.C. Johnson Foundation, which gave a quarter-million dollars. BuzzFeed reports:

    The trip reportedly included a tour of the famed Chataeu Latour vineyard and a meal with actor Salma Hayek and her husband, the French billionaire François-Henri Pinault, whose family owns the vineyard.

    From The Gawker

    [More and more and more Trump charitable foundation illegalities... ]

  • Who could have imagined this? As we noted a week ago, the Trump camp's massive fundraising blitz ending up hitting legislators in numerous foreign countries as well as spamming a seemingly limitless number of victims around the world. According to ReturnPath, 79% of Trump fundraising emails were caught in spam filters, an extremely high rate by industry standards, seemingly because Trump was using purchased or rented lists rather than ones the campaign had grown organically through campaign-related supporter sign ups.

    In any case, this led to problems.

    At least one of the bulk email platforms Trump's campaign was using to send between 50 and 60 million emails moved rapidly to suspend his access because the "email in question has raised serious security and legal concerns among Adestra and other industry leaders."

    From Campaign and Elections ...

    Adestra, a U.K.-based email service platform, confirmed to C&E that within the last 48 hours it suspended service to Paramount Communication Group, the Beltway-based company working directly with Trump’s digital team who was reselling the platform's services.

    From TPM

    [Just the start of Trump's threats to national security. He doesn't even understand bulk email. ]

  • wallisweaver by wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 4:32 AM Flag

    In the political-campaigning industry, there is a tactic sometimes referred to as the “I am not a child molester” strategy, which consists of making a damaging claim about your opponent and forcing him or her to deny it. Trump didn’t just fall into this trap: he dove into it head first, and repeatedly. According to a tally by the Toronto Star’s Daniel Dale, who tweeted a partial transcript of the speech, Trump said the word “star” twenty-eight times. And the candidate ended his tirade, which included repeated jabs at CNN, by adding a new twist to the story. Referring to the decision to replace the star, he said that he had told some of his campaign workers, “Too bad, you should have left it up. I would have rather defended it.”

    From TheNewYorker

    [Trump also said not to write-off California in spite of being 30 points behind in the polls. Thirty points!!! ]

    [Trump also said if he wins he might not take the job. Now there's a guy who really has the interest of the country in mind. LOL, at least he know's he's not qualified ever if his apologists don't. ]

  • wallisweaver by wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 4:25 AM Flag

    If you liked Sarah Palin, you're gonna love Donald Trump.

  • Reply to

    Registered Internet Stalkers

    by wallisweaver Jul 9, 2016 4:48 PM
    wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 3:56 AM Flag

    You can now get free therapy by posting on financial message boards. No, it's not going to do you any good. But it is cheaper than professional mental health care.

    Another day of Nuffxxx moving closer to the psychotic break.

  • wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 10, 2016 3:53 AM Flag

    "The article published by NBC news on Wharton students not in support of Donald Trump is much ado about
    nothing. The open letter has 602 signatures out of a possible 108,597. That's less than 1%.
    As Trump would say...oh the dishonest media!"

    [Then let's see the letter with more than 602 signatures in support of Trump. I bet he couldn't get 10. You've become just plain silly in your role of apologist for Trump. ]

  • Often, it has been Donald Trump whose retweets have caused a stir.

    On Friday, however, Donald Trump Jr., the oldest son of the presumptive Republican nominee, retweeted a message from Joe Walsh, the controversial former congressman from Illinois.

    Walsh’s tweet denounced Black Lives Matter and claimed — with no evidence — that protesters from the group were calling for "the death of cops."

    The retweet by the candidate’s son, who often retweets conservative provocateur Ann Coulter, came on a day when the elder Trump had offered a relatively measured response to the fatal shootings of police officers in Dallas.

    Walsh, by contrast, has been widely assailed for the comments he has made since the shootings, particularly a tweet he sent shortly after they happened Thursday night in which he proclaimed: "Watch out Obama. Watch out Black Lives Matter punks. Real America is coming after you."

    That tweet was later deleted from Walsh's account — he said Twitter took it down — but screenshots continue to be circulated and condemned on social media.

    Reached for comment, Trump's spokesperson, Hope Hicks, declined to say anything on the record about the younger Trump's retweet.

    Walsh, now a radio talk show host, gave an interview to the Chicago Tribune on Friday in which he stood behind his statements, but said he had not been trying to incite violence.

    From LATimes

  • wallisweaver by wallisweaver Jul 9, 2016 4:48 PM Flag

    You can now get free therapy by posting on financial message boards. No, it's not going to do you any good. But it is cheaper than professional mental health care.

  • After weeks of focusing on a group of current and former elected officials in his search for a running mate, Donald Trump is increasingly intrigued by the idea of tapping retired Lt. Gen. Michael T. Flynn to project strength and know-how on national security, according to four people familiar with the vetting process. Flynn, 57, a registered Democrat...

    [Seems pretty clear now that Trump really doesn't want to be president. He keeps sticking a thumb in the eyes of Republicans but they are just too braindead to get to what he is trying to tell them. So, he keeps pushing his behavior out beyond what is rational hoping the wingnuts will finally see. Wake up and smell the coffee people! You are nominating a guy who is supremely unqualified to be president and even he knows it.]

  • An interesting nugget from the big new Pew Research Center poll of the 2016 election: Among voters under age 30, Donald Trump is at 21 percent … and Gary Johnson is at 22 percent.

    Yes, Trump is in danger of finishing third among young voters -- at least according to this one poll. But it's not the only one showing him struggling with them.

    Similarly, a Quinnipiac University poll last week showed Johnson, the Libertarian Party nominee, and Jill Stein, the presumptive Green Party nominee, combining to take slightly more millennials (defined as ages 18 to 34 in this case) than Trump.

    They combined for 22 percent, while Trump was again at 21. (Stein wasn't an option in the Pew poll.)

    From WaPo

  • Reply to

    Don't Worry

    by wallisweaver Jul 9, 2016 3:05 AM
    wallisweaver wallisweaver Jul 9, 2016 4:34 PM Flag

    If you retire into meaningless existence - you can still become a full-time internet stalker on a financial message board. And it's cheaper than professional mental health care...

  • Donald Trump loves to name-check his alma mater, the prestigious Wharton School of Finance and Commerce at the University of Pennsylvania. His two-year tenure at the school is an important pillar of his public persona that he's used it not only to burnish his business credentials but to contrast his academic pedigree with his political rivals.

    But some members of the Wharton community are fed up with their famous alumnus.

    A recent open letter, penned by current and former Wharton students and directed at their own brethren as well as the public at large, has a stern and unequivocal message for the real estate mogul: "You do not represent us."

    From NBCNews

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