Here we go again
I have changed in last month. About the top of December, spanking and sex separated for me. I just did not want to be spanked. I put on my Santa boxers that Bacall bought to amuse herself years ago so she could be happy paddling Santa.
It’s traditional to use the Santa spoon. It’s a mean sucker, but this year I could not take it. No pleasure at all. I was able to take four licks and called it off. Very disappointing.
I don’t have a clue about the cause. Age? The Leukemia I have been living with for almost two years?
I gave Bacall a few paddlings over the holidays. They were enjoyable for both of us, but a little less for me.
“Mother of mercy, is this the end of Rico?”
Panty Fucking – WFT is that?
This old man is way behind. I was on a porn site. Yes, I was. I don’t recall what topic got me there, but it suggested a topic called panty fucking. Being a panty freak, I had to find out what that was about. Well, if you are like me, leading a sheltered life, you did know that panty fucking is nothing more than pulling the panty aside for sex. I slapped my head. I had never thought about that. All those moments in my youth I thought you had to take the panties off. Not a single gal ever just pulled her panty aside and said fuck me.
First, I want to commend Strick Julie for several posts she has made on non-spanking topics. They were all well presented. Some say a spanking blog should only be about spanking. Some say they come to spanking blogs to escape. OK, fine I get that. However, spanking blog authors also have other interests and a limited means of expressing themselves.
I read Strick Julie for some time thinking there is no way this can be a female writing. She covered every male subbie topic I have ever heard of some new ones to me. Still, the words seemed to come from a female mind. [Yeah, I think I can tell the gender from the words]
Then it changed. She was often the sub and he was not so subbie after all.
I find some of her posts hot and others, no I don’t care to go there. No doubt, that is equally true for OBB.
Things That Get My Blood Moving. Perhaps you will get a pleasant relaxing tingle also
And now some hotness
I have always loved fuzzy sweaters and skirts
Happy New Year
We have to go into this year with dreams, there’s no other way to do it. We’re still in an epic struggle, and it will be a while before things settle down.
Dreams aside, here are three troubling concerns I have.
A sustained effort is underway to deny children access to literature. Under the slogan #DisruptTexts, critical-theory ideologues, schoolteachers and Twitter agitators are purging and propagandizing against classic texts—everything from Homer to F. Scott Fitzgerald to Dr. Seuss.
Their ethos holds that children shouldn’t have to read stories written in anything other than the present-day vernacular—especially those “in which racism, sexism, ableism, anti-Semitism, and other forms of hate are the norm,” as young-adult novelist Padma Venkatraman writes in School Library Journal. No author is valuable enough to spare, Ms. Venkatraman instructs: “Absolving Shakespeare of responsibility by mentioning that he lived at a time when hate-ridden sentiments prevailed, risks sending a subliminal message that academic excellence outweighs hateful rhetoric.”
The subtle complexities of literature are being reduced to the crude clanking of “intersectional” power struggles. Thus Seattle English teacher Evin Shinn tweeted in 2018 that he’d “rather die” than teach “The Scarlet Letter,” unless Nathaniel Hawthorne’s novel is used to “fight against misogyny and slut-shaming.”
Outsiders got a glimpse of the intensity of the #DisruptTexts campaign recently when self-described “antiracist teacher” Lorena Germán complained that many classics were written more than 70 years ago: “Think of US society before then & the values that shaped this nation afterwards. THAT is what is in those books.”
Law enforcement agencies have been focusing their investigative efforts on two main information sources: the telematics system — which is like the “black box” — and the infotainment system. The telematics system stores a vehicle’s turn-by-turn navigation, speed, acceleration and deceleration information, as well as more granular clues, such as when and where the lights were switched on, the doors were opened, seat belts were put on and airbags were deployed.
The infotainment system records recent destinations, call logs, contact lists, text messages, emails, pictures, videos, web histories, voice commands and social media feeds. It can also keep track of the phones that have been connected to the vehicle via USB cable or Bluetooth, as well as all the apps installed on the device.
Together, the data allows investigators to reconstruct a vehicle’s journey and paint a picture of driver and passenger behavior. In a criminal case, the sequence of doors opening and seat belts being inserted could help show that a suspect had an accomplice.
“I’m sure everyone is aware of how much forensic data is on the phone,” said Lam Nguyen, director of the Defense Cyber Crime Center, a federal forensic laboratory and training center. “What people don’t realize is a lot of that is being transmitted to a car just because you register the phone with the car.”
But compared with the security on smartphones, the security on the systems is much flimsier, digital forensic and privacy experts say. Drivers typically don’t have to unlock a vehicle’s infotainment system with a passcode or a fingerprint, as they do with smartphones. That means that, with a warrant, law enforcement officials can sometimes extract incriminating text messages, calls or files from an automobile far more easily than they could from a suspect’s cellphone.
“If you’ve committed some heinous crime and we can’t get into your phone, we can get peripheral data that has been synced to your car,” Nguyen said. “The contact list, calls made, text messages. In almost any criminal investigation, communication with the victim or co-conspirators is hugely important. Taking that with the telematics you get — how many people were in the car, how many doors opened — and it all paints a strong picture.”
And you are worried someone might find out you want to be spanked?
Your Privacy – Round II
A New Jersey man is suing local authorities who he says wrongly arrested him based on a false facial-recognition match, in a case that has fueled debate over the accuracy of the fast-emerging technology.
The man, 33-year-old Nijeer Parks, spent more than a week in jail after police detained him in February 2019 on charges of shoplifting, assault and drug possession related to a Jan. 26 incident that year at a Hampton Inn hotel in Woodbridge, N.J., according to a complaint filed in New Jersey Superior Court.