<Braindead> [DAFUQ][MAME] http://games.slashdot.org/story/13/12/28/0351206/archiveorg-hosts-massive-collection-of-mame-roms -> https://ia801001.us.archive.org/zipview.php?zip=/26/items/MAME_0.151_ROMs/MAME_0.151_ROMs.zip
reblog a fini di promemoria
Diciamo che stamattina non sono in formissima
per solidarietà con voi mi sono sbronzato dalle 6 di sera alla 5 del mattino.
bugGGiardo, nessuno lo sapeva, ti saresti sbronzato comunque e ora invece ti penti e cerchi di dare la colpa a noi.
Balle, qualcuno se l’era lasciato scappare che la cupola padovana usciva a bere.
(comunque si, l’avrei fatto in ogni caso, ma vuoi mettere)
EDUCATION Minister Ruairi Quinn has said that primary schools should use time allocated for religion to focus on improving pupils’ reading and maths.
By the end of the year, there will likely be two giant Army blimps hovering 10,000 feet above Baltimore with the ability to see 340 miles in any direction.
Forse questa ve l’eravate persa. Da 1984 a Fringe senza passare dal via!
Three years later, the coalition government is in the process of doing just that but Labour’s voice is raised in protest. East Coast, the publicly owned train operating company established by ministers as an operator of last resort, has proved more successful than almost anyone anticipated. It has cut journey times, carried more than a million extra passengers and achieved the highest customer satisfaction of any rail company. Free of the need to pay dividends to private shareholders, it has also returned £640m to the Treasury to reinvest in the service. In 2012, Virgin Trains received seven times as much in taxpayer subsidy to run the West Coast Main Line.
“There’s a great esprit de corps among management and staff,” Adonis told me when I asked him to explain East Coast’s remarkable performance. “They haven’t had to work to an impossible business plan, which was the big problem with National Express before. All of those factors have contributed to good performance and a strong, self-confident public company.” The Conservatives’ desire to reprivatise the line was, he suggested, based on pure ideology. “They don’t like the concept of a successful state company and they’re keen to kill this idea before it gains traction and might gain other franchises. The other private-sector companies are also very anxious that East Coast is abolished before the election, so that it provides less competition to them for future franchises.”