Sunday, March 19, 2017

What's wrong with Indian girls and women - why this ever-increasing sluttism and whorism? [COMPACTIDEA]

Earlier we used to see such shameless nudity only from Western females. Now Indian females are copying the same sluttish/whorish Western outfits, packed under the monikers "bold", "choice", "individuality", "freedom", and "empowerment". This is none of these, and it is especially not the very positive word "bold". It's cheap, distasteful, obscene, not beautiful at all, very sluttish and whorish, not in line with our culture and traditions, and instead massively devalues and objectifies these very girls/women. Indian females have steadily gone from off-shoulder to ultra-deep back [or backless] to ultra-deep chest/front to openly displaying their bikinis to now even openly displaying the bra or forgoing it altogether. It's a slippery slope with seemingly no end, except that unlike the number system, there are no negative numbers here and complete nudity is the final zero where things halt and you can't go any further down the shithole [however, if there were negative numbers here, it's certain that the even-attention-hungry Indian females would gladly and swiftly go down there too].

Do these women have no shame left? Or it it the eons-old cat-competition between females which causes them to shamelessly shed more and more of their clothes? To what low will they sink before people become desensitized enough to not reward them with a glance even when they're standing fully naked and begging for attention even more desperately?












Friday, March 10, 2017

The Ghazi Attack is a shitty movie, and more thoughts [COMPACTIDEA]

  • I want to spit on the face of whoever made this movie for showing English subtitles wherever dialogs were spoken in Hindi. Who is this bastard? Some British remnant?
    • Why so much English used? Is this not intended to be a Hindi movie? You're trying to be a patriotic movie, and yet you relish in using the language of those imperial British bastards?
      • Pakistani officers feel better because they speak more Hindi.
  • If whoever made this movie thinks that he has made a "global" movie, he's in for a rude shock. This is a low-class movie, which foolishly thinks that it's world-class. Not.
  • Currently IMDb has 8.5 rating for this movie. Strengthens my belief that 80% of all people in this world are foolish sheep who are easily impressed with mediocre stuff and who have no understanding of art and quality. These mediocrity-loving sheep get on the "edge-of-their-seats" while watching this trash. Also, this rating makes me doubt IMDb itself [only a few folks have trashed this crap].
  • One good thing about this movie was that it provided a much-needed break from all those eager-to-strip Alias and Anushkas and Priyankas. There were practically no females here, and so item songs, etc., were impossible. A nice break.
  • Copying "Aye sir" from Crimson Tide and others won't make this nonsense look more sophisticated.
  • Had to watch Crimson Tide again to detox and flush my mind from the effects of this garbage.

Tuesday, February 7, 2017

It's highly unfair for kids to be adopted by homosexual couples, especially gays [COMPACTIDEA]

What wrong have those kids done that they're stuck with a pair where both the folks are either guys or women? Worse, these so-called parents have twisted fantasies and attractions. What's the fault of those kids that they're not able to get the love and care of a father and a mother, the way nature made us? Just because a homosexual couple who can never procreate by definition feel like experiencing parenthood, should we allow innocent kids to be raised unnaturally? It's not just unfair, it's cruel and should be illegal.

Tuesday, January 31, 2017

Apparently, hardcore feminist actresses of Bollywood are the ones who were raped or molested during childhood [COMPACTIDEA]

Latest one to admit is Sonam Kapoor. Previously Kalki Koechlin and Kangana Ranaut have admitted. Barkha Dutt too has claimed this. Taapsee Pannu and Anoushka Shankar too. Correlation does not imply causation, but in this case it quickly starts to appear that undergoing molestation/rape during childhood likely instills radical feminist feelings in them, plus an intense hatred for males.

Tuesday, November 22, 2016

Why does the world watch US presidential elections so closely and with so much interest [COMPACTIDEA]

  • No one in the world watches French or UK or Russian or Canadian or Japanese or German or Australian or Indian elections so closely. US presidential elections are watched closely, by both the power-brokers and the general public from the entire world.
  • The reason is not only that the outcome of US presidential elections affect the lives of the people in the rest of the world. No. It's also because US presidential elections feel like a sort of reality show to the general public. The debates, the spit that candidates throw on each other, the revelations, the insults, the suspense, the polls, the advantage of English language, etc., together make for a very entertaining reality TV show from the standpoint of the general public. For the general public, the question isn't as much about the effect on their lives. It's the fun part, the part about betting on a horse and then watching its performance with keen interest. Like watching a cricket match. Or like watching Bigg Boss.
  • US knows all too well that the rest of the world closely follows US elections. It can only feel happy about this, since this is yet another way in which US spreads its influence.

Sunday, November 20, 2016

Winners of Academy Awards [Oscars] or Nobel Prizes aren't necessarily the best in their respective fields [COMPACTIDEA]

  • Frequently, Oscars are politicized. So movies that support Western foreign policy will be awarded, and those that highlight Western crimes won't even be nominated.
  • Oscars are inherently biased against non-English movies, since there's only one category/award for such movies. Hence the numerous excellent non-English movies being made all over the world each year hardly stand a chance, at least statistically.
  • Nobel Prizes are also politicized to the extent that prominent Russian figures, for example, won't be acknowledged or awarded, just like Oscars are biased against nations which America considers its perennial adversaries. Not to forget lunatic decisions such as the award to Obama, or a lack of award to Mahatma Gandhi [presumably to not humiliate the British].
  • Overall, just because a piece of work or a person gets an Oscar or a Nobel doesn't by itself imply necessarily that it is [or he is] the best in its/his respective category. Politics plays a major role. America plays a major role. Hatred of Russia, China, Iran, etc., plays a major role. Xenophobia plays a major role.

Saturday, November 5, 2016

The illusion of the greatness of the PetroSheikhs [COMPACTIDEA]

Many people praise the kings/rulers/sheikhs of the Arab world for the huge things they create [e.g., Burj Khalifa or the Kingdom Tower], the grand ideas they have, the large sums they spend, the "big thinking" they have. Nonsense. Nothing great about it. Digging out oil bestowed upon them by nature and selling it on the international market and earning money in the process doesn't equal intelligence or greatness. It's called luck. Or chance. Or just an accident. Nothing great about it. It came to them for free. It was/is valuable for the entire world. No brain was required. They didn't do anything about it. Anyone fortunate enough to be sitting upon trillions worth of crude oil like folks in the Middle East would automatically start to have "great" ideas. Let's not develop an illusion that these PetroSheikhs have something special in their brains which we don't.

Saturday, October 29, 2016

South Korean cinema is a vast treasure waiting to be discovered [COMPACTIDEA]

Over the last few years I've seen some South Korean movies - Oldboy, The Chaser, etc., and I have come to the realization that South Korean cinema is a treasure chest that's waiting to be discovered by anyone who admires well-made movies. South Korean movies have a distinctive mix of elements that differs materially from other cinemas such as Hollywood and Bollywood - the characteristic Korean language, South Korea's urban development, use of advanced gadgets/technology, Asian culture and sensibilities, strong themes, etc. Overall, anyone who loves watching quality movies should not miss out on checking out South Korean films.

Friday, October 28, 2016

Getting used to being called 'bhaiya', 'bhai sahab' and even 'uncle' [COMPACTIDEA]

Guess I'm now at that age or entering that age where these words begin. Earlier I used to call other guys 'bhaiya', because I would usually be the younger one. But now many/most other guys [and girls/women - whether unknown ones or wives of my friends] I meet address me as 'bhaiya'. Since the last 2-3 years, I've heard myself being called 'bhai sahab' occasionally. Initially it felt odd and bad, but now it kind of feels okayish. Maybe we all have this tendency to get used to anything that happens repeatedly. We accept it and then it no longer feels odd. In fact, after a while it's opposite starts to feel odd. Things change after all. And the worst of all is 'uncle'. Has happened a few times in the last 1-2 years [only by small kids], but it's shocking. So much that I've started staying away from small kids just so that one of them doesn't call me out as 'uncle' :)

But guess it's time to get comfortable with all this rather than trying to avoid it. And also it's time to shed some weight and look less 'unclish' :P

Sunday, October 23, 2016

Should a top doctor be punished and barred from saving lives in the future for one foul up? [COMPACTIDEA]

We entrust top doctors to save lives, but we do not give them room for a single mistake. No extra reward beyond normal salary/benefits if he brings a life back from the gallows of death by using his experience/skills, but severe punishment and ridicule if he isn't able to save a life because of a mistake on his part [and not because the patient was medically incurable/unsaveable].

Is this okay? Are doctors not allowed to make mistakes? If he has saved five hundred lives in the past, does that not count against a single mistake he made now? Further, what about the lives that will be lost because this life-saving top doctor is in prison and is thus unable to attend to critical patients [whom he would've otherwise saved]? Are we willing to kill perhaps several dozen patients in the future by removing this doctor from duty, only because our definition of "justice" says that the death of one patient - by mistake - deserves punishment?

Thought about these issues while watching Ankur Arora Murder Case.