Maximus Rex · Demmented, deranged, and diabolical · ✭✭✭✭✭


Maximus Rex
The Empreyan
Last Active
  • Why Aren't People with Gender Identity Issues Considered Mentality Ill?

    Ponder you (if you will,) this scenario. Suppose one day, you woke up one day and you had an epiphany that you were Jesus Christ. You with every fiber of you're being felt that you were the Lord and Savior. You grew your hair out, and you grew a bread in accordance with Jewish law. Let's say that you even went as far as to start wearing the clothing that peasant Jews wore in the Holy Land circa the 1st Century A.D.

    Since you believe that you're the Lord and Savior, you would go about doing the God's will which is spread the word. So when you go to work and other places, you start quoting Scripture. Since you're really about that life, you stumble upon the a church fundraiser or bingo night, and you disrupt it became you feel as if the organizers of this event is defiling your Father's house, like the money changers did in the Beit Hamikdash. Let's add in the fact since you think you're Jesus and acting like it's the 1st Century A.D., you're not washing your ass like you're suppose to. I think it's fair to say if you did these things, not only would be fired from your job and arrested, you might be committed to a mental institution.

    My question is this, how is that people with gender identity issues aren't regarded as what they are and that is some mentally fucked up individuals? How is that you're man, but you believe that you're a fucking woman and why does society have to not deal with, but is forced to accept these people fucked sexual proclivities and mental issues, but the homo movement has nerve enough to tell us regular folk that this shit is fucking normal.

    Just like I would be deemed to crazy if I was running around claiming myself to be the Messiah, why is that if I decide to change my sex or live as a women, the same criteria doesn't apply, suddenly I would be normal and just a "man trapped in a woman's body." If you ask me these tranny freaks are some sick muthafuckas. They're running around here pretending to be something that they're not and the rest of us are suppose to act like nothing is wrong. That there is telling you something is hella wrong with our society.
    Cunt_Lyfethe known unknownCashmoneyDuxcoop9889VulcanRavenshtoopidillestni99ainnedamnkpRanxx
  • Re: Black Scholar Calls "Empire" ‘Ghettofied’ ‘Coonery’

    I was hesitant to watch this show because it was other attempt at effemizing men with Lee Daniels faggot ass promoting the man-on-man dick sucking agenda. However, I saw this


    Then I was like, "Hmm maybe I can fuck with this. Then they got this shit going on.


    So I need to know what the level of gayness is one this show? Is the level of gayness on par with the level gayness that's on Spartacus or Game of Thrones or is the faggotry on Empire on a higher level.

    Hold on. Niggas are flagging me, but y'all are watching the which contains faggot ass elements in it. However, when I ask a question about the shit, then somehow that's a problem. Chill with the fuckery.
  • Re: There's Now a Dykin' Bitch in the Star Wars Universe

    zombie wrote: »
    You Niggas love supporting faggotry. Fucking disgusting

    That's the thing. These niggas support and cheer lead for this shit until this shit happens,



    The Homo Movement is Out of Control in America,

    Then muthafuckas are going to be like me and realize that this shit is out of control. When it's your son, daughter, or child that's close to you that's a regular person one day, then they come home flamin' like Magic Johnson's or Biggie's son or they're daughter comes home talm 'bout how she momentarily likes pussy, then cats are going to realize that there's a problem. We as a society need to do all we can to deter people from this deviant sexual lifestyle.

    Somebody needs to explain something to me. When the couple that's into swingin', we look at them funny. When the muthafuckas like incorporating human liquid and solid waste into sex, we find them disgusting. We ostracize people who engage money for sex, and we jail people for long periods of time for fucking children, but for some reason society has allowed fags, dykes, and tranny freaks to become a part of of mainstream society and that shit is wrong.

    LEMZPOCALYPSEzombietexas409BOSSExcellenceSneakDZADA_Executionah! Allah_U_AkbarblacktuxAjackson17BoldChildinfamous114
  • Re: Somebody Done Told You Wrong: Black Celebrities Who Say They’re Not African American

    Coonin' Exposure Pt. II

    How Syria lost its humanity: Why has the civil war been marked out by almost medieval acts of savagery?

    Three years ago, when President Bashar al-Assad’s position in Syria looked less secure, Abu Sakkar was among those the West regarded as a "moderate" rebel and a highly effective one at that. Omar al-Farouq – his khatiba, or brigade – was praised for confronting Islamic extremists. They had even arrested and executed the leader of a group of foreign jihadists who were then a new presence in the increasingly bitter strife.

    Khalid al-Hammad, which was his real name, was a jovial character. Any squeamishness we may have had being in the company of a killer was tempered by the fact that the man he had executed, Mohammed al-Absi, was himself a murderer and believed to be responsible for the kidnapping of the journalists John Cantlie and Jeroen Oerlemans – one British, one Dutch – who were subsequently rescued.

    In the autumn of 2012, Cantlie went back to Syria with an American colleague, Jim Foley. In November, he was kidnapped again, as was Foley, and both ended up in the hands of Isis.

    Foley, who was a friend to many of us, was beheaded; Cantlie now appears in Isis promotional videos – coerced, it is believed, into taking part. First seeing them came as a shock.

    But a video featuring Sakkar – which appeared in May 2013, seven months after we had first met him – led to an even bigger shock: shock and disgust, which was expressed around the world. Sakkar was filmed eating the freshly cut lungs of a dead government soldier, shouting, while mutilating a corpse: “I swear to God we will eat your hearts and your livers, you soldiers of Bashar the dog...” A gunman alongside grinned: “It looks like you’re carving him a Valentine’s heart.”

    A few of us journalists phoned each other: “Was that really him? Sakkar? What happened?” The man himself sought to explain to the BBC’s Paul Wood in an interview a little later: “Put yourself in my shoes. They took your father and mother and insulted them. They slaughtered your brothers, they murdered your uncle and aunt. They slaughter your neighbours,” he said. “We have to terrify the enemy, humiliate them, just as they do us. I didn’t want to do this; I had to. Now, they don’t dare be wherever Abu Sakkar is.”

    The violence in Syria has since then continued relentlessly, with an ever rising body count. Even by the vicious standards of this conflict, the burning alive of the Jordanian pilot Moath al-Kasasba was stunning in its savagery. But it followed all manner of horrific executions – by beheading, stoning and being thrown off high buildings – charted in “snuff” videos coming out of Syria and Iraq; they generate expressions of horror, if little expectation of the atrocities ending.

    Hated: defaced posters of Bashar al-Assad in Aleppo (Getty)

    But those carrying out these acts have not suddenly appeared out of nowhere. What we are seeing is people who would have been in our realm of normality not so long ago, now embracing extreme violence. This, of course, has happened in many conflicts in recent history, but in the carnage of Syria, the descent into barbarity has been remarkably swift.

    The latest Cantlie video, released this week, had scenes from the town of Al-Bab, and I studied the brief footage with curiosity. Having spent some time in the town since the uprising began, I recall the friendship and protectiveness shown by the people at times of great danger.

    By the summer of 2012, Al-Bab had become a focal point of protest against Bashar al-Assad. I was with a crowd, many of them unarmed, when they stormed a government military base from which artillery rounds were being lobbed on to the population. I also accompanied their fighters during the ferocious battle for Aleppo later that year, when the town provided the largest contingent on the rebel side.

    The town was later taken over by Jabhat al-Nusra, an al-Qaeda affiliate, and then by Isis – and both these groups started off by taking over the military barracks and bombarding the population, just as the regime forces had done. Then, on each occasion, they occupied the town. Local fighters drove off the extremists a number times, but were ultimately overwhelmed by numbers.

    The harshest Islamic rule was then imposed on an already conservative society. A shisha café where we relaxed after a day of air strikes and tank fire in Aleppo – with its ever-hospitable young owner, Mohammed, who would laughingly talk about opening up branches in London – was closed down.

    But this was a minor act in a process of purification compared with the introduction of whipping, amputations and hangings that followed. The young activists, the students, lawyers and doctors who used to debate about the future democratic shape of Syria late into the night in Mohammed’s café disappeared. Some were killed or imprisoned, others fled across the border into Turkey. But not all of them; a very few joined the persecutors.

    One, 26 year-old Abdulhamid, a shop assistant, made the jihadist journey through increasingly hard-line groups. I met him in the Aleppo province in the autumn of 2013, when the US was threatening to bomb the regime after the chemical attack on Al-Ghouta. (This was dropped after the Russians brokered a deal under which President Assad was supposedly giving up his WMD arsenal.)

    Abdulhamid had fought with a small band under the black banner of al-Nusra, which was then in the process of merging with a then little known group coming out of Iraq called Isis. (They were to have a violent split later.) Now, at a village near the town of Mara, Abdulhamid described in detail how he had executed rafidis, a pejorative term used by Sunnis for both the Shias and their offshoot, the Alawites, from which Syria’s ruling elite is drawn.

    When I reminded him of his past views – how there should be room for all denominations and political persuasions in his country – there was righteous indignation. He was furious at the American failure to act over the chemical attacks, a constant complaint in opposition-held areas at the time, and at the hypocrisy of the West, including its media.

    “People in Europe and America want us to fight Bashar, but where is the help? How many people have died waiting for them to help? You have seen what Bashar’s people have been doing. Then people come and lecture us.

    “ The rafidis I killed were dogs. I am proud to have killed them. It is easy to kill a man when you hate him so much. Others used their knives. I shot them; some of them I shot several times to make them suffer. I have no regrets, no regrets,” he declared, glaring around the roadside shack. The others in there looked away.

    Abdulhamid and his men took us to a row of five graves. “Spies. One of them was quite young, maybe 12. But a baby snake grows up to be a big snake, so better to kill when it’s young,” said one of the fighters with a shrug.

    Four little boys, playing nearby, came over and started shouting revolutionary slogans, eagerly waiting in line for a chance to hold the men’s Kalashnikovs, which were almost as big as they were. My translator asked what they thought of the boy buried there.

    gnszombieR.D.kingblaze84OGClarenceBoddickerStoneColdMikeyA Talented Onerip.dillaa.mann
  • Re: Katy Perry is Doing the Super Bowl Half-Time Show

    BlackCat wrote: »
    When they gonna let a rapper perform in the halftime?

    Missy Elliott expected to join Katy Perry at Super Bowl

    January 30, 2015, 8:01 AM

    Missy Elliott is going to "Work It" at the Super Bowl with Katy Perry. A person familiar with the plans for Sunday's halftime show told The Associated Press on Thursday that Grammy winner Elliott is slated to make a surprise appearance during Perry's performance.

    The person spoke to the AP on condition of anonymity because Elliott's participation had not been announced by the NFL.

    Elliott was featured on a remix of Perry's song "Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)" in 2011.

    During a news conference Thursday, Perry hinted at Elliott's involvement in the Super Bowl act, which also will feature Lenny Kravitz.

    The "Dark Horse" singer said, "He's got so much style and this certain, how do you say it, je ne sais quoi... he's the coolest! He's the king of cool and he's going to make me so much more cooler."

    Perry said the halftime show will include an "old school" female singer - but did not say who that would be.

    "When you hear the first ring of the chord," Perry promised, "I think jaws will drop and faces will melt."

    Elliott is a multiplatinum rapper, singer and producer whose Grammy Awards from the early 2000s include best rap solo performance for "Get Ur Freak On," and best female rap solo performance for "Work It" and "Scream a.k.a. Itchin'."

    Other Super Bowl halftime shows have included unannounced performances, including by singer Usher and former Guns 'N Roses guitarist Slash in 2011.

    Why? Is is why the Halftime Show ends up being wack as fuck, it's tries to be too much in small period of time. Missy? Really? Missy hasn't be relevant in like seven years. With the exception of Lenny, this shit is going to be ass.

    Katnot_osirus_jenkinsValentinez A. Kaiser