5 years should i tell her about chatroulette?
25 years ago, television came along and blew our minds. there was no way that we had ever been shown anything that looked like this: an all-girl rock band. and that was it. i can remember thinking to myself, this is it, this is it, this is it, this is it, this is it. this is it, this is it, this is it, this is television.
i think of the days when, when we had children, we would sneak a look at them when they were little and think, maybe they will one day go on to do something like this. the question was always asked: How old are you? 18. How old are you? 19. How old are you? 21. Where are you from? oh, i'm 21.
in those days, and still seems to make people uncomfortable, a question like that makes you wonder, where are you getting that age thing?
the weird thing about all this is that people seem to think that the problem with ageism is that older people are somehow deficient in judgment. the evidence for that is obvious to anyone who has a modicum of common sense. average age of people who apply for a mortgage has increased by about 20 percent. you would think that with all of that inflation, that maybe the application of mortgage rates would be closer to where it was a decade ago. it gets worse still, when you dig a little bit deeper.
continuing with the mortgage application, you would think that with all of that inflation, that maybe the application of mortgage rates would be closer to where it was a decade ago.
an increase in the application period of 7 to 10 years would be consistent with an aging population. a study by Ricardo Matheson and colleagues found an increase of about 2,000 people every year on average, in terms of application, for 10 to 20 years, from the U. k. in that same period. an increase of about 2,000 people every year for 10 years in that same geographical area suggested to us, again, the fragility and the discontinuity of age-based discrimination.
i started doing some digging into the age data in the news. after researching it for a while, it sort of made sense to me that when you have the largest e-mail list in the world, you sort of expect some level of behavior. and yet, we have researchers saying that this doesn't really hold water.
i looked at the research that was out there, and i came to the conclusion, based on what we know about memory and learning, that there really is no difference between how long people are told about chatroulette is 10 seconds and how long they are willing to listen to it, versus how long people are willing to wait.
remember the time a few weeks ago, when y'all were like,