@次等水货 按照王家卫电影的时间排序，每部电影我只摘一句。 1、厨房里有煮好的饭，另外我还买了几个杯子，我知道用不了多久就都会被打破，所以我偷偷藏起了一个，到有一天你需要那个杯子的时候，就打一个电话给我，我会告诉你放在什么地方。 ——《旺角卡门》 2、我以前以为一分钟很快就会过去，其实是可以很久的。有一天有个人指着手表跟我说，他说会因为那一分钟而永远记得我，我那时候觉得很好听……但我现在看着时钟，我就告诉自己，我要从这一分钟开始忘掉这个人。 ——《阿飞正传》 3、不知道什么时候开始，在什么东西上都有一个日期，秋刀鱼会过期，肉罐头会过期，连保鲜纸都会过期，我开始怀疑，在这个世界上，还有什么东西是不会过期的。 ——《重庆森林》 4、虽然我很喜欢她，但是我始终都没让她知道，因为我知道得不到的东西永远是最好的。 ——《东邪西毒》 5、在我最需要一件雨衣的时候，那个人又回到我的身边。如果每天都下雨，那该多好。 ——《堕落天使》 6、不如我们从头来过。 ——《春光乍泄》 7、如果，我多一张船票，你会不会跟我一起走？ ——《花样年华》 8、不管你喜不喜欢我，反正我是喜欢你的。 ——《2046》 9、该如何跟你不想失去的人说再见？我没说再见，我什么也没说，就这样走了。 ——《蓝莓之夜》 10、我在最好的时候碰到你是我的运气。可惜我没时间了。想想，说人生无悔，都是赌气的话。人生若无悔，那该多无趣啊。叶先生，说句真心话，我心里有过你。我把这话告诉你也没什么，喜欢人不犯法，可我也只能到喜欢为止了。 ——《一代宗师》
北京时间9日晚讯 华尔街早在几十年前就发现了加快自己利润增长的秘密。2017年诺贝尔经济学奖得主、芝加哥大学教授理查德·塞勒（Richard Thaler）在其两卷本经典著作《行为金融学进阶》中揭示了其中的基本概念。他的理论没有太高深的内容：华尔街“需要非理性、信息极其闭塞、愿意持有价格过高资产的投资者”，也就是你们：广大的小散即韭菜！ 道德良知已无必要，亚当·斯密的《道德情操论》已被忘却。华尔街的“加快回报”仅仅意味着银行业内人士及股东可获得更多的收益，而广大散户却永远没份，公众利益也是如此。 明白了吗？华尔街绝对不想要理性而且消息灵通的普通投资者。于是乎，交易员、经纪人、财务顾问和专家们便使出花招来糊弄小散，设置障碍，不断让投资者做出不理性不明智的决定。他们会做出任何事情以持续不断地掠夺小散的市场收益，先锋基金的创始人杰克-博格尔（Jack Bogle）将这些人抢来的部分称为“内部人士要得的1/3”。 记住，华尔街可能只有一个目标，那就是让内部人士变成巨富，让股东变富。公众利益与世界上其他人从来都没被包括在他们的竞争算法中，从来没有。以下是市场心理学/神经学/行为金融学的“网络战士”用来控制他们“赌场”的10大武器： 1、雇佣“心理学家”和“神经学家”来操纵媒体 利用顾问合同、资助和聘请定金来锁定最优秀的人才，发挥他们的作用让个人投资者也就是韭菜永远“不理性和不知情”（正如塞勒所言）。 2、免费专家不断将消息传达给外界 网络、有线电视、博客写手每天都必须更新内容。评论人士成为华尔街的免费广告，使其可以借助所谓的新闻来操纵投资者。 3、在说客身上投入巨额资金来控制政客与政府 游说是对政府的最佳投资之一。游说者控制着华府：他们控制政客，反对改革，推进有利的法律和规定，并编造事实来误导投资者。 4、通过推动投资者的买入、抛出交易来加剧焦虑情绪 市场就是一个赌场，华尔街从“一买一卖”中抽取佣金赚钱。华尔街加剧韭菜们的焦虑、恐惧、乐观和波动，尽可能增加交易数量。 5、耗光韭菜的储蓄，削弱韭菜的自信，损害他们的长期规划 华尔街利用神经学的技术来散布疑虑，使普通人对退休保障、自主投资及有关（被动的）指数投资就能战胜主动交易的说法产生怀疑，然后向韭菜们大量灌输误导性广告。 6、怂恿投资者参与高频交易，误导普通大众 短线交易每年为华尔街赚取数十亿美元，极度活跃的交易员具有竞争优势，因为他们会利用高科技神经学策略，还能保持市场的交易量。 7、证券经纪受到强势的销售和结算技巧训练 证券应该多卖出而非买入：经纪人的建议是自私自利且往往是误导的，他们会去做能让他们获得佣金的任何事。他们受到过运用强效心理技巧的训练。股神巴菲特也揭示过这一点。 8、“投资者教育”项目是自私自利的销售花招 大多数由华尔街赞助的“投资者教育”项目都充斥着做生意、销售和营销的新花招，但是它们有助于展示出一种“我们关心韭菜”的形象。 9、不断根据市场潮流创立新“品牌”基金，以取代亏损基金 基金公司根据最新潮流不断创设新基金，锁定的目标是那些追逐更高收益、与青少年想玩最新电子游戏的心情同样迫切的韭菜们。 10、退休金管理者被蒙在鼓里，任人操纵 三分之二的基金都由企业年金及退休金经理掌管。因此，华尔街主要把推销技巧用在易于操控、缺乏经验的理财规划经理身上。 【来源：华尔街日报 作者：Paul B． Farrell】
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Bill Clinton has quietly done away with several dozen people who possessed incriminating evidence about him. Multiple versions of lengthy lists of deaths associated with Bill Clinton have been circulating online for about twenty years now. According to those lists, close to fifty colleagues, advisors, and citizens who were about to testify against the Clintons died in suspect circumstances, with the unstated implication being that Bill Clinton or his henchmen were behind each untimely demise. We shouldn’t have to tell anyone not to believe this claptrap, but we will anyway. In a frenzied media climate where the Chief Executive couldn’t boff a White House intern without the whole world finding out every niggling detail of each encounter and demanding his removal from office, are we seriously to believe the same man had been having double handfuls of detractors and former friends murdered with impunity? Don’t be swayed by the number of names listed on screeds like this. Any public figure is bound to have a much wider circle of acquaintance than an ordinary citizen would. Moreover, the acquaintanceship is often one-sided: though many of the people enumerated on this list might properly claim to have “known” Clinton, he wouldn’t know or remember having met a great number of them. “Body count” lists are not a new phenomenon. Lists documenting all the allegedly “suspicious” deaths of persons connected with the assassination of John F. Kennedy have been circulating for decades, and the same techniques used to create and spread the JFK lists have been employed in the Clinton version: List every dead person with even the most tenuous of connections to your subject. It doesn’t matter how these people died, or how tangential they were to your subject’s life. The longer the list, the more impressive it looks and the less likely anyone is to challenge it. By the time readers get to the bottom of the list, they’ll be too weary to wonder what could possibly be relevant about the death of people such as Bill Clinton’s mother’s chiropractor. Play word games. Make sure every death is presented as “mysterious.” All accidental deaths are to be labelled “suspicious,” even though by definition accidents occur when something unexpected goes wrong. Every self-inflicted death discussed must include the phrase “ruled a suicide” to imply just the opposite. When an autopsy contradicts a “mysterious death” theory, dispute it; when none was performed because none was needed, claim that “no autopsy was allowed.” Make liberal use of words such as ‘allegedly’ and ‘supposedly’ to dismiss facts you can’t support or contradict with hard evidence. Make sure every inconsistency or unexplained detail you can dredge up is offered as evidence of a conspiracy, no matter how insignificant or pointless it may be. If an obvious suicide is discovered wearing only one shoe, ignore the physical evidence of self-inflicted death and dwell on the missing shoe. You don’t have to establish an alternate theory of the death; just keep harping that the missing shoe “can’t be explained.” If the data doesn’t fit your conclusion, ignore it. You don’t have to explain why the people who claimed to have the most damaging goods on Clinton (e.g., Gennifer Flowers, Paula Jones, Kathleen Willey, Linda Tripp, Monica Lewinsky, Kenneth Starr), are still walking around unscathed while dozens of bit players have been bumped off. It’s inconvenient for you, so don’t mention it. Most important, don’t let facts and details stand in your way! If you can pass off a death by pneumonia as a “suicide,” do it! If a cause of death contradicts your conspiracy theory, claim it was “never determined.” If your chronology of events is impossible, who cares? It’s not like anybody is going to check up on this stuff … Multiple versions of this “body count” list have been circulating online for two decades now. New victim names are routinely added and old ones taken off, forming an endless variety of permutations. At this point, there is no one “official” list. But where did all this craziness start? In a 1994 letter to congressional leaders, former Rep. William Dannemeyer listed 24 people with some connection to Clinton who had died “under other than natural circumstances” and called for hearings on the matter. Dannemeyer’s list of “suspicious deaths” was largely taken from one compiled by Linda Thompson, an Indianapolis lawyer who in 1993 quit her year-old general practice to run her American Justice Federation, a for-profit group that promotes pro-gun causes and various conspiracy theories through a shortwave radio program, a computer bulletin board, and sales of its newsletter and videos. Her list, called “The Clinton Body Count: Coincidence or the Kiss of Death?” then contained the names of 34 people she believed had died suspiciously and who had ties to the Clinton family. Thompson admitted she had “no direct evidence” of Clinton’s killing anyone. Indeed, she said the deaths were probably caused by “people trying to control the President” but refused to say who they were. Thompson said her allegations of murder “seem groundless only because the mainstream media haven’t done enough digging.” Ah, but they had. If not before she put her list together, at least afterwards. Anyone who continues to state the mainstream media has given these claims short shrift is being disingenuous. Since 1994, various respected news outlets have been confronted with versions of the “Clinton Body Count” list, run their own investigations of a few of the claims, and found nothing to substantiate what they looked into. Those investigations would culminate in yet another story about an oddball conspiracy rumor. But conspiracy theories don’t die that easily. These “body count” lists and the many specious claims contained therein continue to circulate in cyberspace and beyond: yesterday’s newspaper articles are forgotten with the next day’s delivery, but e-mail lives forever. A 2007 version of the “Clinton Body Count” list was headed with this entry: James McDougal — Clinton’s convicted Whitewater partner died of an apparent heart attack, while in solitary confinement. He was a key witness in Ken Starr’s investigation. James McDougal, a key witness for Whitewater prosecutors when the investigation centered on an Arkansas land deal in which the president and McDougal were involved, had a pre-existing heart condition and died of a heart attack on 8 March 1998 while in solitary confinement at the Federal …
Two former National Football League players faced off on players refusing to stand for the national anthem. Colin Kaepernick started the trend last season to protest police brutality and racial inequality. As football season kicked off this year, players across the league knelt or showed solidarity with those who did. “It’s black Americans who have the wealth to make a change, and they’re sitting back and not making a change,” former New York Jets player Burgess Owens told “Fox & Friends” on Monday. “We need to engage ourselves as black Americans and make a change in our communities.” The new wave of protesting comes after President Donald Trump called for team owners to fire any player who refuses to honor the flag. Owens’ great-great-grandfather came to America as a slave and died a “successful entrepreneur,” according to Owens. “Every single one of my ancestors have been proud Americans,” he stated. “This is what the left does,” Owens warned. “They first of all ban God, they then destroy the black family, now they’re trying to take away the pride of our country.” Former Miami Dolphins player Randal Hill disagreed. “What it is is guys are tired of some of the things that are going on,” he said. “Let people have freedom of speech to do what they want, but still have pride in your country,” he recommended. Watch the discussion above.
Legendary investor Jim Rogers sat down with Business Insider CEO Henry Blodget on this week’s episode of The Bottom Line. Source: www.businessinsider.com/jim-rogers-worst-crash-lifetime-coming-2017-6 Blodget: Well, yeah, TV ratings do seem to go up during crashes, but then they completely disappear when everyone is obliterated, so no one is hoping for that. So when is this going to happen? Rogers: Later this year or next. Blodget: Later this year or next? Rogers: Yeah, yeah, yeah. Write it down. Blodget: And what will trigger it? Rogers: Well, it’s interesting because these things always start where we’re not looking. In 2007, Iceland went broke. People said, ‘Iceland? Is that a country? They have a market?’ And then Ireland went broke. And then Bear Stearns went broke. And Lehman Brothers went broke. They spiral like that. Always happens where we’re not looking. I don’t know. It could be an American pension plan that goes broke, and many of them are broke, as you know. It could be some country we’re not watching. It could be all sorts of things. It could be war — unlikely to be war, but it’s going to be something. When you’re watching Business Insider and you see, “That’s so interesting. I didn’t know that company could go broke.” It goes broke. Send me an email, and then I’ll start watching.