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Multimedia Message Sent 4 Us By God from his New iPhone 5 !! :)

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3 comments on “Multimedia Message Sent 4 Us By God from his New iPhone 5 !! :)

  1. Our real-life social networks are hugely important, and vanishing. Many suburban streets these days look like ghost towns — there’s not a soul to be seen. Humans emerge only to go to and from work. Even the kids are inside, buried in video games. Neighbors who might be burning up the social media pages inside their homes barely know each other outside

    More social isolation feeds less empathy and fewer social skills. We get so used to dealing with people via e-mail or online that we forget how to function around live humans. To break out of isolation row, we have to develop a skill-set — tools of “life intelligence” that allow us to self-determine a participant and prosocial path

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  2. Technology destroys family ties
    People nowadays prefer to be sitting in front of their televisions and computers instead of eating with their families during meal time.
    Technology makes people lazy.
    Most people are getting lazy due to the fact that their work is just a push of a button. Other than being lazy alone, this can also make people obese that will lead them to more serious problems.

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  3. Add to this the dark side of Web 2.0, which has enabled gambling and porn websites to expand exponentially, and you can see that what is taking place is not just regrettable, it is dangerous.
    A recent study by Dr Nancy Petry, an expert on online gambling at the University of Connecticut Health Center, says 65 per cent of internet gamblers are pathologically addicted, and that internet gamblers are “far more likely to be addicted to gambling behaviour than those who frequent real-world casinos”.
    Why? Because you can play online poker all day, every day in your own home, as many students now do. “It fried my brain,” confessed a kid from Florida who lost a quarter of a million dollars. Such sums, as Keen?s book shows, are not unusual.
    Keen also demolishes the idea – which I had held in my ignorance – that online porn was mainly for sad old men. Among the examples he gives, the one that chilled me most was this 13-year old, named Z, being interviewed on an online “sex magazine” called Nerve:
    Interviewer: “Have you ever seen any pornography on the internet?”
    Z: “Obviously.” Interviewer: “How old were you when you first saw porn?”
    Z: “I guess ten, but that was because they were, like advertisements, s*** like that.”
    Interviewer: “Do you know anyone who?s really into internet porn?”
    Z: “Basically all my friends are.” Interviewer: “Are you?” Z: “Yeah. I?m not like ashamed to say that. Most of the time my friends look at it, it?s not like, ‘Oh my God that?s so hot.’ It?s like, ‘Yeah, that?s all right.’ I like gothic porn.”
    As Keen says: “Thirteen-year-olds should be playing football or riding bikes, not sitting in locked bedrooms looking at hard-core pornography.
    The internet is transforming future generations into a nation of kids so inundated by and desensitised to hard-core smut that they?ve even developed favourite genres.”
    So, the internet has led to a fall in academic standards, the collapse of the music and movie industries; it has turned a whole generation into potential gambling and pornography addicts (with calamitous consequences). And that?s before we even delve into the risks of private information such as health records or bank details being stolen online by hackers.
    Less dramatic than this, but equally pernicious in my view, is the simple intrusiveness of the internet. You think it is you using It. But Keen has made me realise it is always the other way around.
    Every time you make a search on Google or Yahoo, they clock your area of interest. They are building up a profile of you. “You see,” Keen writes, “the more information they possess about us – our hobbies, our tastes and our desires – the more information they can sell to advertisers and marketers, allowing them to better personalise their products, pitches and approaches.
    “But our information is not to advertisers alone. Everyone from hackers and cyber thieves to state and federal officials can potentially find out anything from the last movie ticket we bought to the prescription medications we?re taking or the balance of our savings account.”
    This is an absolutely terrifying picture. What in hell – and I choose the words very carefully – have we all got ourselves into?
    A purgatory is something from which you can get out. A hell is not. And although he advocates a judicious supervision of your child?s internet use and a sensible approach to the whole matter, Keen leaves me very uneasy indeed. Has not this revolution in fact pitchforked us all into a nightmare from which no escape is possible?

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