Thank you @nubbinsthecreeper (our amazing GM) for letting me make a bunch of powerful, magical items on a whim for our campaign. And then letting me make 81 spells to go with them. And then letting me write out pages and pages of history concerning their back story, and then some more pages about the falsified versions of the stories that got passed down.
I wrote forty-two gosh danged pages for a set of magical items for a campaign I’m not even GMing because I have a problem. Anyway! Just finished it all so wanted to post this as a sort’ve thing I can look back on to see when I finished this and such.
“In a broken system, when your opponents are going to lie, cheat, steal, and exploit everything they can in order to win, why shouldn’t you?”
Name: Mayumi Matsuzaki
Talent: Ultimate Forger
Date of Birth: February 3rd
Hair: Rose Pink Eyes: Grey
Height: 168 cm Weight: 51 kg Chest: 89 cm
Likes: Order Dislikes: The Upper Class
Personality: Mayumi is naturally a quiet, calculating individual, though she’ll gladly speak her mind when given the opportunity. As the Ultimate Forger, she’s very good at making things up: falsifying documents, creating propaganda, spreading rumors, planting fake evidence, and even pretending to be weak and fragile when she needs to. If it means she’ll be one step closer to bringing order to the world, she’ll go through with it without a second thought.
That being said, she does have a sense of honor. She’ll never backstab someone who she’s agreed to work with so long as they prove they won’t become a threat and will gladly reward them for their cooperation. Her talent means she can also weed out the forgeries of others with relative ease.
Mayumi absolutely despises the rich, upper class elitists of the world, seeing the vast majority of them as parasites who’ve kept society in a status quo that benefits them and only them.
//Just a character I thought up for V3.
//people making oc’s for a game not even released. That’s how you know it’s the Danganronpa fandom
Twenty-one-year-old Terry Robinson says St. Louis police officers harassed and threatened him for two weeks, before he recorded them with his cell phone. Robinson says police wanted names of people who are not licensed gun owners in Missouri, suggesting that they intended to plant guns on those people. They also told him to produce “a gun and a body with it,” or else he would be sent back to jail.
In China, it’s never too late to find love—even after death. While few and far between, ghost weddings are an old tradition for those who died single. It’s believed that they’re a way to appease the spirits (it’s believed in China that if a man dies unmarried he will haunt his living relatives).
The way it works is that families of two recently deceased singles agree to bury the dead together, partnering them in holy, postmortem matrimony. In a recent case, however, brides were being stolen from their graves and their families had no idea. A ring of grave robbers was arrested for selling corpses to families as “ghost wives” for their deceased sons, regardless of whether or not the ladies were even single at the time of their deaths.
The women’s bodies were dug up, cleaned, and sold with falsified medical records for the price of $38,000. The ring got away with selling 10 of these corpses illegally before being caught and sentenced to 28 to 32 months in prison.
When Reserve Deputy Robert Bates fatally shot Eric Harris last week, Major Shannon Clark of the Tulsa County Sheriff’s Office claimed
Bates completed 800 of training to become a volunteer officer. But the
Tulsa World now reports that Bates did not complete the requisite
training, and that the department falsified his records.
We will be posting some of our favourite runners up in the next few days, thanks to everyone who sent in a submission for our competition!
The re-release will be available physically as a bonus disc when we release our new album next year. In the meantime pick it up from any decent digital platform- stay tuned for a new video coming in the next couple of weeks.
1. Eclipse 6:28 2. Fauxhammer 3:45 3. Purgatory 4:36 4. Voices 3:19 5. Foreshadow 0:22 6. Waste 3:53 7. Ire Upon The Earth 3:58 8. Interlude 1:11 9. Falsifier 3:43 10. Blight 4:46 11. Coma ft. Matt Jones 5:44 12. H.C.H.C. 3:23 13. A Pale Procession 3:48 14. Wasted [Dellux Remix] 4:26 -
I don’t understand how people can get over serious relationships immediately. It makes you feel played. Never lead somebody on. I promise you that the truth told earlier is a lot better than pretending and falsifying. Everybody wants their own happiness whether they want to share it with you, reach it with you, or they don’t want to at all is up to each individual’s decisions. It’s just a matter of respect to be sincere and to communicate with your partner.
one of the things I’m mystified at in Voltron is that when Pidge/Katie cut her hair to go undercover in the garrison, she looked soooooo much like her brother Matt… like, how did NONE of the officers notice the tiny Matt Holt look a like?? Pidge could’ve been some vengeful space spirit of the cadet they sent to Kerberos that they lost contact with and never attempted to rescue for all they knew.
Those soulless bastards are immune to fear of ghosts and vengence.
The Random Darknet Shopper, an automated online shopping bot with a budget of $100 a week in Bitcoin, is programmed to do a very specific task: go to one particular marketplace on the Deep Web and make one random purchase a week with the provided allowance. The purchases have all been compiled for an art show in Zurich, Switzerland titled The Darknet: From Memes to Onionland, which runs through January 11.
The concept would be all gravy if not for one thing: the programmers came home one day to find a shipment of 10 ecstasy pills, followed by an apparently very legit falsified Hungarian passport– developments which have left some observers of the bot’s blog a little uneasy.
If this bot was shipping to the U.S., asks Forbes contributor and University of Washington law professor contributor Ryan Calo, who would be legally responsible for purchasing the goodies? The coders? Or the bot itself?
In the U.S., Calo ponders, criminal law is statutory, meaning that the wording of the law itself would have to be taken into consideration.
“If, for instance, the law says a person may not knowingly purchase pirated merchandise or drugs, there is an argument that the artists did not violate the law,” he said. “Whereas if the law says the person may not engage in this behavior recklessly, then the artists may well be found guilty, since they released the bot into an environment where they could be substantially certain some unlawful outcome would occur.”