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BlackHatKings: Proxies and VPN section
Posted by: Davidbendy
Publication time: June 15, 2019 at 10:30 p.m.

How can I deal with my disobedient and rude daughter?

What is your job? What does she do in her free time? Have you recently left a relationship? Have you been fired from your job?

How about you take this to her? Yes, I understand that as a parent it is frustrating to deal with your children when they are constantly acting. But, of course, nobody acts without a reason. She could be going through something you are not aware of and is just attacking everyone else. The age at which he is acting is quite annoying, although …


route finder: What happens when a witch takes the improved Family feat?

Your family member evolves towards an improved version.

The shape or form of a witch's relative is not important to her class skills. When you take Improved family, your witch's family member is replaced by a new relative, who retains all the skills they previously had. Witches can take Improved family usually as counting your witch levels as assistant levels to qualify for the feat, as explained in this Frequently Asked Questions article. This does not cost you additional money either, as the developers explained in this FAQ article.

Sorcerer / Wizard: Can I discard my family member so I can select a new relative?

This is not addressed in the rules anywhere, but yes, you should be able to discard a family member if you want to select a new one. However, you should still wait 1 week and pay 200 p for the 8-hour ritual. Discarding a family member is ending a link between your soul and him, so it should probably take about an hour.

The exception to the above is If you take the improved family feat., which allows you to immediately replace your family member with the new relative, no cost or time required (This is supposed to happen during any preparation you do when leveling up.)

Once dismissed, a family animal is just a normal animal of its kind (a special relative of the dowry Family Improvement becomes a normal creature of its kind). Whether or not you want to stay with you depends on your GM and will probably be based on how you treated the creature while it was your family member.

To clarify, a witch. knows All the spells that your familiar knows, like a magician. knows All the spells written in your spellbook. They just can not prepare Spells without the help of your family book / spell, because they probably lack some minor details that are vital for the spell to be memorized.

But it is not clear what happens with their spells.

If you are worried that your "old" family member will lose all known spells when choosing a new relative, you will have to talk with your general manager about how it actually works. Remember that your family member is simply a conduit for you PatternBut what exactly are those customers that are left completely at GM's discretion? They are not even given names or something longer than a description phrase. Some general managers say that the familiar simply passes the knowledge of the pattern to the witch (based on folklore), others that the familiar is a book of living spells for the witch and, therefore, lose a family job similar to losing a spell book (their spells are gone).

There are ways to avoid this, such as creating backup rolls for each spell you know so your new relative can eat them and learn those spells again. Or get yourself a Family Stone, which is a bit expensive (6,000 gp), but will solve the problem completely, allowing you to back up all your spells on the item.

Personally, I would say that it is perfectly fine for your old relative to teach the new relative during the replacement process, similar to what happened to a relative of a witch, to another relative of another witch, since this has not happened abruptly (like the death of your relative) and it is not mentioned how long it takes, nor how it works, to obtain a Improved family.

Never sell products to family

Jack Ma says that there will always be people who do not care about the cost, time and effort that has been invested. They prefer to let others cheat, earn money from me that supports people they know.

Jack Ma once said, "When selling to friends or family, it does not matter what price you sell, they always feel like you're making money with them, no matter how cheap they are, they will not appreciate it."

The simple reason is because these people always think: How much money can you earn from it? Instead of thinking: How much did he save me?

This is a good example of the thinking and thinking of the poor!

How did millionaires and billionaires get rich? One of the main reasons is because these people are always willing to support business partners, interested in the interests of others. And most importantly, they know that by doing so they will naturally gain more support.

They support friends and then support them again. Thus, the circle of wealth will continue to grow and develop more. As a simple logical rule, you will become richer when you understand this.

Jack Ma said: "In sales, the first person who thinks you are a stranger, friends will be the ones who see you, even your best friends will be away from you, the family will look at you with contempt." .

Ironically, however, for the day you achieve success, you can pay for meetings or departures, you will realize that all of the above will be present, except strangers.

What does this mean?
Do you want to sell products, do we need to treat strangers better? And even better than your friends. Strangers are the best customers.

c – Average age in a family – Core dump error

The code below intends to read a qtd number of people in a family, receive the sum of the ages and present the average at the end:

# include 

int main ()

int qtd, age, i;
float sum = 0, average;

printf ("Report how many members are in the family:");
scanf ("% d  n", qtd);

the {

printf ("report age:");
scanf ("% d  n", age);

sum + = age;
i ++;

} while (i <= qtd);

average = sum / qtd;
printf ("the average age of the family is:% f  n", average);

return 0;

Segmentation fault occurs (sometimes followed by core dump) as soon as the Cant

do not try what access violation I committed in the previous code.


BlackHatKings: Proxy Lists
Posted by: Afterbarbag
Time of publication: June 11, 2019 at 04:56 PM.

United Kingdom – Visa of the Eu Visa family to standard Visa

I just received a 6-month EU member visa for the United Kingdom. We will go to the UK in October for a month, but my partner will leave before me because he needs to go back to work. Will this affect me when I want to re-apply or should I apply for a standard Visa instead? Dey cancel the permission of member of the EU family Visa the expiration date is November 24, 2019

Geometría ag.algebraica – Change of base and family of stable maps

Suppose that the F family of stable maps given by maps $ f: C a S, mu: C a P ^ r $ and sections $ rho_i: S to C $

Suppose that $ Sigma (F) $ Being the union of all the one-dimensional components of the place of the nodes in the fibers of $ f $ and let $ pi_ {F}: N (F) to C $be standardization of $ C $ along $ Sigma (F) $

My question is why can we choose a base change?
$ phi: S & # 39; S $ such that
$ pi_ {F & # 39;} ^ {- 1} ( Sigma (F & # 39;)) $ It is the disunited union of sections of $ N (F & # 39;) a S & # 39 ;? $

($ F & # 39; $ It is family of induced regression $ phi $)

visas – 2004/38 / EC: Application for the residence card of a member of the EU family (verification against EU legislation) in the Netherlands after more than 90 days in the country

TL; DR (because this has become a much longer publication than I anticipated, I'm sorry!): Should we be concerned if my non-EU boyfriend submits a request for verification against EU law (namely, the directive 2004/38 / EC, and so that we otherwise feel comfortable, he qualifies for the IND here in the Netherlands some time after his first 90 days in the country (with a technically valid facilitation visa until 2022, but with a specified length of stay of 90 days) have already passed? Thanks in advance!

Hello everyone: I choose to post this question here (and also on the ImmigrationBoards site) since I have seen a series of similar (though not identical) questions here, and some of you seem to really know what they are. speaking, so I hope you can help me with a bit of peace at least. The following are some of the similar questions that I have already reviewed:

Does the application for a residence permit allow for the surplus of a Schengen visa?

What are the rules for a non-EU family member traveling with an EU national?

I will try to simplify as much as possible what is a quite complex situation. I am a British citizen and my boyfriend is Thai (we are not married or in any kind of registered couple, but we have a de facto coexistence). We live together in Thailand for almost seven years, so the duration of our cohabitation is sufficient for the purposes of 2004/38 / EC to qualify it as my non-EU family member, and also all the other requirements of 2004/38 / EC eligibility are met – there is no problem there.

Last September, he successfully got a free and no-cost facilitation entry visa from the Embassy of the Netherlands in Bangkok (everything went according to plan) that was issued as a Schengen type C visa, as I understand it is normal.

The multiple entry visa is valid until 2022 (it was unexpected!), And we arrived in the Netherlands together on March 12 this year. For now I am continuing with the independent writing work that I have done on my own for some years in Bangkok, and my boyfriend has not been working for a while, but intends to look for work here.

We had no problem going through passport control at Schiphol Airport; They did not even ask us a single question (unlike in 2017, when we also arrived at Schiphol, that time in a regular Schengen type C tourist for three months and multiple entries). visa, issued as a courtesy by the Embassy of the Netherlands to save time after your subcontracted application center resolved our application for a EU member visa 2004/38 / CE; on that occasion, the immigration officer at Schiphol asked some friendly questions as expected, but still nothing out of the ordinary).

Since we arrived here in March, we have rented an apartment (which took a considerably longer time than expected), and – after my registration appointment in the local Gemeente (municipality / town hall) a couple of weeks ago and a subsequent home visit Two of your staff, the latter due to a problem already solved with the registration of the property by our owner in the municipality, just a couple of days ago I received confirmation by mail that I have been successfully registered as a resident in the population register.

I have had several interdependent phases of our 'arrival bureaucracy', as in what is required for us to be registered legally and completely here – planned for a time, and those (the rent of an apartment and the registration in the municipality) were two of the first items on my list of six. The remaining four are the following (to the extent that I am aware that they are still correct, but I am very happy that they tell me otherwise if something jumps as bad, or in an order that does not make sense):

  1. register as a self-employed worker in the KvK (Chamber of Commerce); I have an appointment to do it next Wednesday, June 12, and we need the certificate of this registration for the next step;

  2. I enroll in the IND (the Netherlands immigration agency) as an EU citizen to get proof of the right to a state of residence (normally, as an EU citizen it would not be necessary, but unfortunately we need proof of the right to the next step so that my boyfriend can request a similar proof of his right to residency (and, in any case, with the looming Brexit, it may not be bad to have my proof of right at hand). my proof of right I need, in particular, to provide the certificate of self-employment registration and proof that my self-employment involves real work (commercial accounts / monthly business records / accountant's letter, etc.). copies of the invoices sent to my clients);

  3. have my boyfriend apply for the verification against EU legislation & # 39; (ie, your eligibility according to 2004/38 / EC) with the IND, to obtain a legal residence certificate (which I assume either is or it comes along with the green card the size of a real credit card; Correct me if I'm wrong about it!); to request that, he needs remarkably to provide my own proof of the right to the previous state of residence, along with evidence of my work and income again (hopefully I can use the same self-employment record certificate and invoices, etc. ). in the previous step, but if not, I also just accepted a full-time job offer in recent days, so by this point you should also have a signed work contract to use it instead if necessary) and evidence of our relationship and our cohabitation abroad (all this was previously evidenced in the original visa application, so we hope to be able to reuse that same evidence, however, if the IND insists that our previous leases in Thailand have been legalized , etc., then we may have some information). of a problem, since our last owner was uncooperative on that front, and my boyfriend's birth certificate is the only thing we managed to legalize before we left – in that situation we may have to trust the photos of the course of our relationship that we also present with the visa application, and we hope for the best there); and finally

  4. have my boyfriend register with the local municipality, as I have already done; for this you need the residence card that you should have obtained in the previous step (therefore, you could not register with the municipality at the same time as me, since as an EU citizen you did not need a green card).

Now comes the potential problem and my question, and the part where I wait for some advice, or at least a little peace of mind:

In an ideal world (and indeed as we had originally anticipated), all the previous steps would have been completed within the first three months of our arrival, since the letter of the law under 2004/38 / EC is the period by which which my boyfriend (and I) can stay here without asking any other questions and without having to satisfy any other criteria (for example, the need for me to be working), which means that I am generally expected to have completed at least the step 3 (Your registration in the IND) at the end of those three months.

This also coincides with the maximum of 90 days (in a period of 180 days) that citizens of non-Swiss / EU / EEA / Switzerland countries with a short-stay Schengen visa should generally stay in the Schengen area without requesting a longer visa / residence permit. The 90-day limit applies in general to short-stay visitors, of course, even when, as in the case of my boyfriend, the visa expiration date is in fact in 2022 (which gives him a period of validity of approximately four years, since it was issued in 2018); Like most of that length, your visa still has a "length of stay" field that says "90" [days], and ordinarily that would apply.

Evidently, all the other bureaucratic processes that led to step 3 have actually lasted longer than expected, which means that none of the four previous steps is still complete. It is important to note that my boyfriend has not yet registered with the IND in step 3, and here is the big one, his first 90 consecutive days in the Schengen area (and in fact in his case in the Netherlands, as it is still has not been abroad since your arrival) expires today (Sunday, June 9). (Last minute to ask for advice, I know, I know, yes!)

As I mentioned, my appointment to register as a self-employed worker is on Wednesday, June 12 (now that I have accepted a full-time job, I could have expected it to be presented as proof of my work, but that would have simply delayed things further, and in any case, I will also continue working on my own, fortunately, I can pay a little more that day to get an extract of the certificate at that time, so there should not be more waiting for that.

Given how contingent each of the previous steps is, until now I planned to make the appointments with the IND once the previous steps were complete and I had the work registration certificate on my own and other documents in hand ready to start. But considering where we are now, I'm planning to call the IND on Tuesday (they're closed for a holiday on Monday, and an appointment for this kind of request seems to be one of the few that you can do) I'm doing online!) Make appointments now, although I still do not know how long you can wait. (At least I can talk to someone there, and we should have an appointment date in the diary to send our requests).

My main question is this: according to your knowledge and / or experience, do you think that we are likely to encounter problems when submitting my boyfriend's verification request against EU legislation (2004/38 / EC) and the issuance of a certificate of legal residence (and therefore, your green card) By virtue of which he "has stayed longer" beyond the "90 days" when he visited the IND office in person to submit your application?

Should we just wait and go ahead as planned, or … and do not think there is another alternative here for him to request an extension (emergency) of his current stay or, say, an additional license? sticker on your passport to take it explicitly to the processing of your residency application, in case we take the extreme alternative option and have it return to Thailand the next day or so (before we finish with the apparent grace of three days) " at the end of a 90-day stay, where it appears that no enforcement action is being taken), and then presumably another 90 full days must wait there due to the 90/180 day rule and the need to wait for a new one 180 day period, and only then come back and start over to get the whole process?

The last option is, of course, much riskier and less attractive due to the fact that, being a British citizen, none of us knows with certainty what will happen in relation to Brexit in the next 90 days. That means that it is perfectly conceivable that, when the time comes for him to return, Brexit has already happened, in which case he would no longer be a citizen of the EU and would no longer have the right to settle here in the Netherlands as My (not) member of the EU family in the way it is now.

Clearly, my strong preference would be for us both to stay here until everything is settled, but obviously I do not want him to have immigration problems either leaving the Schengen area now or in the future, or even worse when he comes again.

(Leaving aside: since 2004/38 / EC seems to entitle the family member to spend up to three months in one / each particular Schengen state together with the EU national before having to apply for a residence card, etc. ., although apparently the amount of time that can be spent in the Schengen area as a whole is not limited (at least based on the interpretation in the SuperRoo response here and in the phoog response here) as long as they move sufficiently (ie, do not stay anywhere for more than three months) and travel with the EU national, could it be worth making a short trip to another Schengen state, say across the border with Belgium ( or theoretically even say we have) and then return to the Netherlands to continue where we left off, having technically complied with the requirements of the rules, does it make sense, is it worth considering, is it unnecessary or useless?

This is my opinion, personally: I am increasingly questioning myself more in the face of the seriousness of the situation, but I still do not believe that the 90/180 day rule applies to family members who do not belong to the EU ( whenever they are traveling). or residing with the EU national). @phoog helpfully explains here and here, in some detail and in terms of specific parts of 2004/38 / EC, how the 90-day limit does not apply to family members (not) of the EU because they do not consider & # 39; third parties & # 39; nationals of the countries & # 39; for this purpose. That makes a lot of sense to me (and it also occurred to me when I wrote this that if the 90-day limit really applied, surely there would be a discrepancy between family members who have three months of time without questions). a particular Schengen country (as well as its relative in the EU) and, nevertheless, it is supposedly only allowed to stay in the Schengen area for 90 days, according to its visa (or immigration stamp in the case of citizens without a visa), given that 90 days are usually less than three months, which does not seem to fit.

@phoog also notes that the freedom of movement of the family member along with the EU national derives from the directive 2004/38 / EC, instead of any visa (which is only a means to demonstrate eligibility to enter the country) or the residence card (which, again, simply more conveniently evidences the existing right of free circulation, instead of actually creating it, and without which the right still exists in its entirety.

However, this separate answer is one of a number that has a slightly different view, suggesting that the 90/180 day rule is still valid unless and until the family member has obtained a green card .

In this regard, I sent a query to the consular contact center of the Dutch government, whom I have found very useful in the past (and the most important of all is that they respond relatively quickly), and they advised me:

"If I understand correctly, you want to know if your partner can stay for more than 90 days in the Schengen area with a short-stay Schengen visa (for facilitation).

I am afraid that your boyfriend can not stay in the Schengen area for more than 90 days with a visa for facilitation. Keep in mind that this type of visa is only for short stays (maximum of 90 days within a period of 180 days). I would recommend that you leave the Schengen area before the end of the 90-day period. If not, you are staying too long, which can lead to an alert from the Schengen Information System.

However, in light of the above, what I have been told now seems increasingly unlikely to be true (I wonder if the staff member of the consular contact center may not appreciate the inferred rights over the member of the consular contact center). the family for 2004). / 38 / EC, with or without a visa OR residency card, and the implications you have for "staying longer" is actually possible in this case).

In addition, numerous messages like this one have also highlighted that 2004/38 / EC also establishes that family members who do not comply with the obligations of, for example, registering with the IND on time as in this case, should only result in and non-discriminatory sanctions & # 39; (@phoog also points this out here). The IND's own website even states (although on a slightly different topic, but still in the context of "running out of work" or being in the Netherlands "illegally"), the application of the prohibitions to return to the The Netherlands (for example) "does not apply to EU / EEA citizens and their families".

(Despite this, the person from the consular contact center points out the risk of a warning from the Schengen Information System if my boyfriend "stays in excess").

Therefore, even if my boyfriend "stays for longer" (that is, even if they interpret it that way, which I do not think it should) the original period of 90 days for a few more days (or even more) ) before finally being able to send your application to the IND, it seems that the worst thing we will get at the moment of applying is a slap on the wrist and maybe a fine, or maybe, if we are lucky, not even that.

I think putting everything in writing in such a long post (I'm sorry!) Has already helped me reassure me a bit, but I'm still a little worried about what I should do, so I would really appreciate any advice anyone can make. have, particularly if someone has had experience of this or something similar in the past. Should I be worry? Or am I worrying about anything? What are your thoughts? Thank you very much in advance, and thanks for reading up to here!


Why do conservatives talk about "Christian and family values" when Trump's behavior deviates from both?

"The modern conservative is engaged in one of the oldest exercises of man in moral philosophy, that is, the search for a higher moral justification for selfishness." John Kenneth Galbraith

"Although it is not true that all conservatives are stupid people, it is true that most stupid people are conservative." John Stuart Mill.

That says it all, in reality, the conservatives are really sick, perverse and human, f * cks. Like the Cheeto.