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I nearly got into trouble when I was in Academia for telling my collegues that "Students are stupid.. that is why they are here, and it is our job to make them unstupid!"

Very non PC, (but this may have led to me being offered generous redundancy terms!)
Now, if you had described them as "IGNORANT", you would have had grounds for a claim of Unfair Dismissal !!
 
Publishedby the Royal Navy, on 01 March 2021 . .

"If you didn't catch HMS Queen Elizabeth departing Portsmouth under peerless skies earlier today... here's what you missed.

There was a sizeable turnout from the public on the beach and on Portsmouth's historic sea defences on a beautiful spring day on the Solent to see the carrier head off for the first time in 2021, conducting training ahead of her maiden deployment later in the spring".

http://ow.ly/grvw50DMUJJ

 
 
You often see in videos on here that people from Asian countries are very resourceful.
They do things that would make a UK H&S officer fall down, but they get things done.
Often using unconventional methods & sometimes downright dangerous.
Ingenuous at times.
49,000 accidents and 34,600 work-related deaths in 2018
 
The Argentine Surrender, 14th of June 1982.

With the last natural defence line at Mount Tumbledown breached, the Argentine town defences of Port Stanley began to falter. In the morning gloom, one company commander got lost and his junior officers became despondent. Private Santiago Carrizo of the 3rd Regiment described how a platoon commander ordered them to take up positions in the houses and "if a Kelper resists, shoot him", but the entire company did nothing of the kind.

At 2100 hours on 14 June 1982, the commander of the Argentine garrison in Stanley, General Mario Menéndez, surrendered to the Major General Jeremy Moore. The surrender was in conflict with the Argentine Army code stating that surrender was illegal unless more than 50% of the men were casualties and 75% of the ammunition was spent.

The terms of the surrender document were slightly changed after negotiation by General Menéndez. The phrase unconditional surrender was changed for the term surrender. The Argentines were granted:

The Argentines units will retain their flags.
The units will remain under control of their respective officers
The surrender ceremony will be private (not public)
The Argentine officers will retain their sidearms.
The final point about the returning of the 11,313 prisoners of war in their own ships was not accepted and 4,167 of them were repatriated to Argentina on the ocean liner Canberra alone. The junta had incorrectly stated that the liner had been crippled during the Battle of San Carlos

 

Kirkz

LE
Confirmation of something I've known for a very long time: mobile phones are nothing but shite, and, along with most of the other damaging, trivial crap that satisfies the brainwashed average brain, shite that the victim is stupid enough to willingly pay for. University students....well, not exactly the creme-de-la-creme these days, but still a few steps above the average fucktard, so imagine how bad it really is.

They probably still don't find half the ******* shite you repost here.
 

Daz

LE
What a story!

 

HE117

LE
Was that before or after you blew stuff up?
After and during...!

Academia and the military can work quite well in tandem.. you can get off and do stuff in the summer and the lunacy of both existences sorts of balances itself out!
 
The Argentine Surrender, 14th of June 1982.

With the last natural defence line at Mount Tumbledown breached, the Argentine town defences of Port Stanley began to falter. In the morning gloom, one company commander got lost and his junior officers became despondent. Private Santiago Carrizo of the 3rd Regiment described how a platoon commander ordered them to take up positions in the houses and "if a Kelper resists, shoot him", but the entire company did nothing of the kind.

At 2100 hours on 14 June 1982, the commander of the Argentine garrison in Stanley, General Mario Menéndez, surrendered to the Major General Jeremy Moore. The surrender was in conflict with the Argentine Army code stating that surrender was illegal unless more than 50% of the men were casualties and 75% of the ammunition was spent.

The terms of the surrender document were slightly changed after negotiation by General Menéndez. The phrase unconditional surrender was changed for the term surrender. The Argentines were granted:

The Argentines units will retain their flags.
The units will remain under control of their respective officers
The surrender ceremony will be private (not public)
The Argentine officers will retain their sidearms.
The final point about the returning of the 11,313 prisoners of war in their own ships was not accepted and 4,167 of them were repatriated to Argentina on the ocean liner Canberra alone. The junta had incorrectly stated that the liner had been crippled during the Battle of San Carlos

I thought the Argentinians surrendered to Mike Rose?
 

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