5/12/2021 | EDITOR’S NOTE: We’ve added BONUS REASONS thanks to Neville Croft and Jamie Croft.

With war quickly looming between Iran and Israel, pipeline hacking, continued riots in major cities and more damage from the response to Covid-19 than the virus itself – it can be easy to say ex-President Donald Trump would’ve been more ideal to get things done.

However, when we resort to gauging the success of an administration by its actions (or lack thereof) rather than its kindness, we truly lose sight of what a government should do for us.

While employers are still finding it hard to attract applicants with wages that won’t immediately shut that business down, we still think it is very generous of the government to help the unemployed stay afloat and then some.

Here are a quick five more reasons why we do not regret voting for Biden:

  1. No more inappropriate tweets
  2. He provided cookies at a press conference
  3. He is known as “Joe” which is friendlier than “Trump”
  4. He makes the presidency seem achievable.
  5. He doesn’t tweet nonsense


  1. Biden builds barriers of peace where Trump erected inappropriate walls.
  2. Biden moved all the kids in cages to overflow centers.
  3. Biden has eliminated racism.
  4. Biden is a down to earth guy.

Keep this in mind as we move into whatever the future looks like for us.

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i shitted myself

Todd Howard

All of this cringe just works




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fuck you Cinch news, i only support Cthulhu as president HAIL TO THE GREAT OLD ONE!

Last edited 7 months ago by Bidenlover45

Among Us Porn

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I hate g*mers. I fucking despise g*mers. Dumb idiot racists. They BEAT and ASSAULT minorities instead of embracing the light of Allah. Those rotten g*mers mock and make fun of us. This will happen no more. They (g*mers) pretend to be “The most oppresed minority”. This is MADE UP!!!!! It is US, those who embrace Allah’s gift and love who are oppresed by G*MERS. I will list some of the most popular g*mes and why they are against Allah’s teachings;.

  1. minecraft aka witchcraft. This one is big. One of the best foods in the game is PORK. GAMERS EAT PORK (that is haram). You have to perform an OCCULT RITUAL to enter the Netherlands, which they portray AS HELL!!!! That is very racist. Lastly, the main character, “Steve”, is also in the game Smash Bros. That game is for P*edophiles!
  2. Pokemon. Or as I call it, “ANIMAL ABUSE SIMULATOR!!!” You capture these innocent creatures and FORCE them to fight against eachother. Even worse, when you aren’t using them to win money in animal sex rings; you put them in cages smaller than their head! They must be using WITHCRAFT.
  3. Fortnite. I caught my son playing this and took his Nintendo and threw it into a river!! The game is all about Murder and human torture. 100 g*mers are thrown onto an island (remind you of CHILD FIHT CLUBS??) and given G*NS to murder eachother with. This is very clearly against Allah’s teachings to mankind.

This is why I think that g*mers should be jailed fOREVER!


Extraterrestrial life[n 1] is hypothetical life which may occur outside Earth and which did not originate on Earth. Such life might range from simple prokaryotes (or comparable life forms) to intelligent beings and even sapient beings, possibly bringing forth civilizations which might be far more advanced than humanity.[1][2][3] The Drake equation speculates about the existence of sapient life elsewhere in the universe. The science of extraterrestrial life in all its forms is known as astrobiology.
Since the mid-20th century, active ongoing research has taken place to look for signs of extraterrestrial life. This encompasses a search for current and historic extraterrestrial life, and a narrower search for extraterrestrial intelligent life. Depending on the category of search, methods range from the analysis of telescope and specimen data[4] to radios used to detect and send communication signals.
The concept of extraterrestrial life, and particularly extraterrestrial intelligence, has had a major cultural impact, chiefly in works of science fiction. Over the years, science fiction communicated scientific ideas, imagined a wide range of possibilities, and influenced public interest in and perspectives of extraterrestrial life. One shared space is the debate over the wisdom of attempting communication with extraterrestrial intelligence. Some encourage aggressive methods to try for contact with intelligent extraterrestrial life. Others—citing the tendency of technologically advanced human societies to enslave or wipe out less advanced societies—argue that it may be dangerous to actively call attention to Earth.[5][6]


General[edit]Alien life, such as microorganisms, has been hypothesized to exist in the Solar System and throughout the universe. This hypothesis relies on the vast size and consistent physical laws of the observable universe. According to this argument, made by scientists such as Carl Sagan and Stephen Hawking,[7] as well as notable personalities such as Winston Churchill,[8][9] it would be improbable for life not to exist somewhere other than Earth.[10][11] This argument is embodied in the Copernican principle, which states that Earth does not occupy a unique position in the Universe, and the mediocrity principle, which states that there is nothing special about life on Earth.[12] The chemistry of life may have begun shortly after the Big Bang13.8 billion years ago, during a habitable epoch when the universe was only 10–17 million years old.[13][14] Life may have emerged independently at many places throughout the universe. Alternatively, life may have formed less frequently, then spread—by meteoroids, for example—between habitable planets in a process called panspermia.[15][16] In any case, complex organic molecules may have formed in the protoplanetary disk of dust grains surrounding the Sun before the formation of Earth.[17] According to these studies, this process may occur outside Earth on several planets and moons of the Solar System and on planets of other stars.[17]
Since the 1950s, astronomers have proposed that “habitable zones” around stars are the most likely places for life to exist. Numerous discoveries of such zones since 2007 have generated numerical estimates of many billions of planets with Earth-like compositions.[18] As of 2013, only a few planets had been discovered in these zones.[19] Nonetheless, on 4 November 2013, astronomers reported, based on Kepler space mission data, that there could be as many as 40 billion Earth-sized planets orbiting in the habitable zones of Sun-like stars and red dwarfs in the Milky Way,[20][21] 11 billion of which may be orbiting Sun-like stars.[22] The nearest such planet may be 12 light-years away, according to the scientists.[20][21] Astrobiologists have also considered a “follow the energy” view of potential habitats.[23][24]
Evolution[edit]A study published in 2017 suggests that due to how complexity evolved in species on Earth, the level of predictability for alien evolution elsewhere would make them look similar to life on our planet. One of the study authors, Sam Levin, notes “Like humans, we predict that they are made-up of a hierarchy of entities, which all cooperate to produce an alien. At each level of the organism there will be mechanisms in place to eliminate conflict, maintain cooperation, and keep the organism functioning. We can even offer some examples of what these mechanisms will be.”[25] There is also research in assessing the capacity of life for developing intelligence. It has been suggested that this capacity arises with the number of potential niches a planet contains, and that the complexity of life itself is reflected in the information density of planetary environments, which in turn can be computed from its niches.[26]
Biochemical basis[edit]Main articles: BiochemistryHypothetical types of biochemistry, and Water § Effects on life
Life on Earth requires water as a solvent in which biochemical reactions take place. Sufficient quantities of carbon and other elements, along with water, might enable the formation of living organisms on terrestrial planets with a chemical make-up and temperature range similar to that of Earth.[27][28] Life based on ammonia (rather than water) has been suggested as an alternative, though this solvent appears less suitable than water. It is also conceivable that there are forms of life whose solvent is a liquid hydrocarbon, such as methaneethane or propane.[29]
About 29 chemical elements play active roles in living organisms on Earth.[30] About 95% of living matter is built upon only six elementscarbonhydrogennitrogenoxygenphosphorus and sulfur. These six elements form the basic building blocks of virtually all life on Earth, whereas most of the remaining elements are found only in trace amounts.[31] The unique characteristics of carbon make it unlikely that it could be replaced, even on another planet, to generate the biochemistry necessary for life. The carbon atom has the unique ability to make four strong chemical bonds with other atoms, including other carbon atoms. These covalent bonds have a direction in space, so that carbon atoms can form the skeletons of complex 3-dimensional structures with definite architectures such as nucleic acids and proteins. Carbon forms more compounds than all other elements combined. The great versatility of the carbon atom, and its abundance in the visible universe, makes it the element most likely to provide the bases—even exotic ones—for the chemical composition of life on other planets.[32]
Planetary habitability in the Solar System[edit]See also: Planetary habitabilityHabitability of natural satellites, and Exobiology
Some bodies in the Solar System have the potential for an environment in which extraterrestrial life can exist, particularly those with possible subsurface oceans.[33] Should life be discovered elsewhere in the Solar System, astrobiologists suggest that it will more likely be in the form of extremophile microorganisms. According to NASA’s 2015 Astrobiology Strategy, “Life on other worlds is most likely to include microbes, and any complex living system elsewhere is likely to have arisen from and be founded upon microbial life. Important insights on the limits of microbial life can be gleaned from studies of microbes on modern Earth, as well as their ubiquity and ancestral characteristics.”[34] Researchers found a stunning array of subterranean organisms, mostly microbial, deep underground and estimate that approximately 70 percent of the total number of Earth’s bacteria and archaea organisms live within the Earth’s crust.[35] Rick Colwell, a member of the Deep Carbon Observatory team from Oregon State University, told the BBC: “I think it’s probably reasonable to assume that the subsurface of other planets and their moons are habitable, especially since we’ve seen here on Earth that organisms can function far away from sunlight using the energy provided directly from the rocks deep underground”.[36]
Mars may have niche subsurface environments where microbial life might exist.[37][38][39] A subsurface marine environment on Jupiter’s moon Europa might be the most likely habitat in the Solar System, outside Earth, for extremophile microorganisms.[40][41][42]
The panspermia hypothesis proposes that life elsewhere in the Solar System may have a common origin. If extraterrestrial life was found on another body in the Solar System, it could have originated from Earth just as life on Earth could have been seeded from elsewhere (exogenesis).[43] The first known mention of the term ‘panspermia’ was in the writings of the 5th century BC Greek philosopher Anaxagoras.[44] In the 19th century it was again revived in modern form by several scientists, including Jöns Jacob Berzelius (1834),[45] Kelvin (1871),[46] Hermann von Helmholtz (1879)[47] and, somewhat later, by Svante Arrhenius (1903).[48] Sir Fred Hoyle (1915–2001) and Chandra Wickramasinghe (born 1939) are important proponents of the hypothesis who further contended that life forms continue to enter Earth’s atmosphere, and may be responsible for epidemic outbreaks, new diseases, and the genetic novelty necessary for macroevolution.[49]
Directed panspermia concerns the deliberate transport of microorganisms in space, sent to Earth to start life here, or sent from Earth to seed new stellar systems with life. The Nobel prize winner Francis Crick, along with Leslie Orgel, proposed that seeds of life may have been purposely spread by an advanced extraterrestrial civilization,[50] but considering an early “RNA world” Crick noted later that life may have originated on Earth.[51]
Mercury[edit]The spacecraft MESSENGER found evidence of much ice on Mercury. There may be scientific support, based on studies reported in March 2020, for considering that parts of the planet Mercury may have been habitable, and perhaps that life forms, albeit likely primitive microorganisms, may have existed on the planet.[52][53]
Venus[edit]Main article: Life on Venus
In the early 20th century, Venus was considered to be similar to Earth for habitability, but observations since the beginning o


boe jiden


letting the days go by let the water hold me down