image stats
rating
3.04
votes
116
views
1391
uploader
woberto
comments
2
date added
2023-12-12
category
Sport
previous votes
Loading..
also liked

Yep yep yep

1 star2 stars3 stars4 stars5 stars
Yep yep yep

"a group of people holding a sign"

Comments for: Yep yep yep
Peter Puller Report This Comment
Date: December 13, 2023 04:20PM

*were
Anon Report This Comment
Date: December 15, 2023 12:38AM

The most stupid people I've met are men, some of them own tuxedos, a few have phds in law and despise anyone who practices it in the private sector. The DPP is as far as they go in law. Unlike the phds in medicine, commerce and one in music, whom I've met, these 'lawyers' know their superior intelligence resides in their ability to embrace the political, and please those higher up on a social ladder. How dare you call that kissing backside.

Being a girl does not make you stupid. They can be messed up by being gaslit in emotional tones, misusing uncommon words, by older women (inner Sydney Universities are known for this) who are always less fit and of lower self-esteem than their victims (that's where 'body positivity' comes from).

This send up of the result proves a dystopian apocalypse, as presented in the picture, is here, now:

"We apologise for this email, which may offend everyone.

A content warning: The following word may be triggering to anybody living with elafiphobia, the fear of antlered grazing animals.

Dear

A content warning: the following word is a catch-all term which does not acknowledge individuality, please proceed with caution

All,

We hope this finds you well. Though if you are not well, or well is not how you wish to be found, know that we at the Telegraph respect how wellness can be both a subjective term and exist on a spectrum. That said, we apologise for opening in this manner. We will take learnings from the experience.

Equally, we hope you received our various correspondences preparing you for this email invading the safe space of your inbox. We appreciate it can be tricky to be found by an email if you did not give prior consent to being found. We regret how this looks.

To begin with, we would like to forewarn you that in a few sentences’ time, mention will be made of a recent third-party email which discussed the action or fact of an individual no longer being alive.

(We wish to apologise for using the word “party” in the above paragraph. We appreciate that not everybody enjoys parties, and certainly not three of them. We will endeavour to use a more inclusive term, such as “gathering”, in future.)

Former Chancellor of the Exchequer Alistair Darling is dead. AP

It has been brought to our attention that His Majesty’s Treasury sent a missive (mercifully, not a misterive) to staff last week announcing the passing of former chancellor Alistair Darling by first cautioning that the blog pertains to the subject of death, which some recipients “may find difficult to read”.

The Treasury’s content warning was a good start. However, the Telegraph would have gone further and made it clear the email is also potentially triggering to anybody unable to use alleys, stairs, or has been called “darling” by, for example, a sexist or a taxi driver.

The Civil Service, being both civil and of service, is always at the forefront of innovation in how we can be more respectful to our fellow humans and huwomen and huothers. To that end, lately it has also begun inviting staff to add a voice recording of them saying their name to their email signatures, “to help others get the pronunciation right”.

When they are mispronounced, an advisory note continued, “it can make people feel unseen”. So “if you feel comfortable doing so”, making a recording remedies this. The clip should be found just after one’s pronouns and before one’s job title, assuming you are happy to identify with a job title.

This was all sent by somebody called “Sam”. For years, people had been assuming their name was pronounced “Ethel”, or just called them “mate” to avoid embarrassment. Thanks to a short clip confirming it rhymes with “ham”, no longer does this happen. This is progress. But remember, as Barack Obama said, “there is no straight line to progress”.

(Historical context note: Barack Obama is a divisive figure whose acts, especially those relating to drone attacks affecting innocent civilians and the wearing of vests under smart shirts, are rightly considered problematic to modern historians. We are also happy to acknowledge that occasionally there is, in fact, a straight line to progress, such as the A15 between Riseholme roundabout just north of Lincoln and Horncastle Lane roundabout near Welton Cliff, built as it is atop a former Roman road.)

((Historical note to the historical note: Really sorry for mentioning the Romans. We will be providing free counselling in meeting room 2.4 for anybody affected by this error. Carthaginian colleagues are encouraged to attend.))

The Telegraph is pleased to be joining the Treasury in updating its email guidelines, beginning with this notice. It is our intention that with this new approach, emails are both clearer and more inclusive to you, the readers. Or to use a term we will be trialling from 2024, “content consumers”. It is not right that we keep using such a presumptive word as “reader” when so many of you do, in fact, have the paper read to you by your valets.

Wishing you a merry – nope, sorry, nearly slipped up again there. Wishing you a pleasant end-of-year time off when you could or could not be celebrating anything. As usual at this time in December, we will be offering one-to-one support for any staff who have lived experience related to conceiving a Wonderful Counsellor, Prince of Peace, Bright Morning Star or King of Kings immaculately, or anybody who has given birth in a shed next to a bowl of myrrh.

Thanks,

A content warning: the following word is gender normative

Guy

A content warning: victims of a specific australian outlaw, gang-leader and police-murderer active in the mid to late 1880s may wish to skip this last part. As might anyone affected by a tv host called lorraine

Kelly

Click to see how I pronounce my name. He/Him, Hi/Ho

The Telegraph London"