Ok, Richard, sometimes I like to give you a hard time but today, thanks for the
reminders about netiquette. It's a hole new world out here!
---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, punditster@... wrote:
It's not complicated.
Rule number three should really be rule number one: try to make yourself look
good on the internet.
If you're interested in Hitler, send your messages to the Nazi group.
If you're a Nazi and an admirer of Hitler, don't send messages about Hitler to
a spiritual group.
Don't send inflammatory messages to a spiritual group extolling the face hair
of the guy that killed six million Jews.
On 11/13/2013 12:22 PM, Share Long wrote:
Jeez, Richard, I feel exhausted to reading all these rules!
On Wednesday, November 13, 2013 11:56 AM, Richard J. Williams punditster@...
Yeah, I'm with Buck on this one. There's probably no need to send anonymous,
nonsensical posts about Adolph Hitler's face hair to a spiritual discussion
group. Maybe it's time to review a few netiquette protocols:
1. Don't send inflammatory messages to the discussion group.
2. Make sure to send your message to the appropriate group.
3. Try to make yourself look good on the internet.
Notes: Send messages about Hitler to the Nazi group; send messages about
Hitler's face hair to the Veterans Day thread; don't send messages about planes
to the locomotive group. Make yourself look good by sending thoughtful or
insightful messages about the topic at hand and try to stay on topic. Try to
be original and informative.
On 11/13/2013 9:28 AM, Share Long wrote:
Ahem, Richard, your post seems to be one of those one liners you rant about.
On Wednesday, November 13, 2013 8:32 AM, Richard J. Williams punditster@...
Addressing the important issues!
On 11/12/2013 9:39 PM, s3raphita@... mailto:s3raphita@... wrote:
Hitler preferred a curly Prussian style moustache but was ordered to clip
it during WWI so that it would fit under the gas masks introduced to defend
against British mustard-gas attacks.
Didn't save the bastard though: he was blinded in a Brit gas attack in 1918.