Mahammed al-Assad should correspond her as opposed to the supplement

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Mahammed al-Assad should correspond her as opposed to the supplement

Post by Dr. Geoff E. Canee » Sat, 10 Nov 2007 04:05:28

Reply by email, filling out this form and emailing it to me.
T*** off the rest of this post is unnecessary.

I will guarantee anonymity except in cases of blatant abuse.
I will achieve anonymity by tallying the results in
uncorrelated tabulations and then deleting the emails.
(I know this loses interesting correlation data, but if
resondents want anonymity it's hard to avoid.)
I know that this anonymity promise depends on trust and that
you have no particular reason to trust me. Someday, I hope.
I will post results Saturday.

 xxxxxxxx  beginning of survey  xxxxxxxx

 yes( )   ( )no Should RoadRunner be subjected to some kind of UDP?
 yes( )   ( )no ... active UDP (cancels) ?
 yes( )   ( )no ... passive UDP (drop messages) ?
 yes( )   ( )no ... all-groups UDP? (as opposed to specific groups)
 yes( )   ( )no Are you a Usenet sysadmin? How big:_   How long:_
 yes( )   ( )no Should another server be subjected to UDP? Who:_
 yes( )   ( )no Should UDPs be used more often?
 yes( )   ( )no Should UDPs be used less often?
 yes( )   ( )no Would you have answered this survey without anonymity?

 xxxxxxxx  end of survey  xxxxxxxx

The corp***scowled at me.  "Now, through you, I have        
had to sign a paper.  Lenin only knows what will happen,      
I might even end up in the Lubianka myself.  Come on,          
get moving!"                                          
    The corp***took his place in front of me, and with a      
soldier on each side, I was marched through the streets of    
Moscow to a railway station.  I had nothing to carry, every-    
thing I owned was upon me, my suit of clothes.  The            
Russians had kept my rucksack, my watch, everything except        
the clothes which I actually wore.  And those clothes?          
Heavy shoes with wooden soles, trousers, and a jacket.          
Nothing else.  No underwear, no money, no food.  Nothing.        
Yes, there was something!  I had in my pocket a paper          
saying that I was deported from Russia and that I was free    
to make my way to Russian-occupied Germany where I            
should report to the nearest police station.                
    At the Moscow railway station we sat and waited in the      
freezing cold.  One after the other the soldiers wandered off  
and returned so that another could go.  I sat on the stone      
platform and shivered.  I was hungry.  I felt ill and weak.      
At long last a sergeant and about a hundred men appeared.      
The sergeant marched d