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  • AlanTuring69
    replied
    Originally posted by swastika View Post

    I am not surprised that people are into tribalism or they have difficulty thinking beyond their own culture or country norms. People get suspicious of others based on their skin color, religion and apparently even names but I don't have to entertain any of those things. Most forms of swastikas don't look anything like that Hakenkreuz​ that you likely can practically ban but only in your own country. That doesn't apply to most of the world and has no relevance or meaning to any of us not in your country. In my place, people have it as a symbol in their house, cars, shops, temples and so many places. Also fyi, it is my name, not my nickname and while you can hold on to any awful feelings you have in private, the lack of curiosity or respect for other people's culture and values and insisting that it is suspicious based on your own is ironically falling so readily into the trap that you are apparently trying to fight against. A little introspection would help there.
    lol rust think it safe wat a joke no lang is safe if u dont noe wat ur doing js is da bomb it just werks why complicate wit oop trash kept things simple back in da day wit x10 y we evn move to x11 GNOME is for GNOMIES haha n KDE well commies love der KOMMUNISTS haha u probly like both coz u aint got no taste systems eng but i live for the chaos make thing go brrrrrr not ma fault if u cant keep up wit da retro charm

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  • Developer12
    replied
    Originally posted by vextium View Post

    This is mainly for compiling the Linux kernel, you realize that right?
    Just compile the kernel with LLVM. Problem solved.

    Leave a comment:


  • Developer12
    replied
    Originally posted by stikonas View Post

    Exactly. Also having another compiler written in a different language helps to protect against Trusting Trust style backdoors (binary only backdoor).
    Yeah, right. Doesn't seem to be a real concern for the GCC/LLVM duopoly.

    Leave a comment:


  • swastika
    replied
    Originally posted by oleid View Post

    I've had several bad encounters with Nazis, so please apologise my suspicions. It is honestly not a lack of interest or other people's culture. Just bad experience with this symbol.

    Out of curiosity: May I ask what your cultural origin is?​
    I understand and I accept that. The symbol in its original forms is just considered auspicious and is not associated with any vile ideology and of course anyone who believes in superiority over others based on immutable attributes are abhorrent. I am a Buddhist born in Fiji.

    Leave a comment:


  • oleid
    replied
    Originally posted by swastika View Post

    I am not surprised that people are into tribalism or they have difficulty thinking beyond their own culture or country norms. People get suspicious of others based on their skin color, religion and apparently even names but I don't have to entertain any of those things. Most forms of swastikas don't look anything like that Hakenkreuz​ that you likely can practically ban but only in your own country. That doesn't apply to most of the world and has no relevance or meaning to any of us not in your country. In my place, people have it as a symbol in their house, cars, shops, temples and so many places. Also fyi, it is my name, not my nickname and while you can hold on to any awful feelings you have in private, the lack of curiosity or respect for other people's culture and values and insisting that it is suspicious based on your own is ironically falling so readily into the trap that you are apparently trying to fight against. A little introspection would help there.
    I guess the main problem is the anonymity of this forum. Or the internet in general. You don't know the cultural origin of people and thus assume it is not different from your own. That combined with a new account and possibly provocative behaviour can lead to the wrong conclusions.
    I'm truly sorry for suspecting a "Hakenkreuz"-lover. I've had several bad encounters with Nazis, so please apologise my suspicions. It is honestly not a lack of interest or other people's culture. Just bad experience with this symbol.

    Out of curiosity: May I ask what your cultural origin is?​

    Leave a comment:


  • swastika
    replied
    Originally posted by oleid View Post

    Feel free to do it, but you shouldn't be surprised if people react to you in a wrong way. In my country signs used by National Socialism are forbidden. The use of the swastika is punishable in all variants, except if the form of representation shows a clear rejection of the ideology of National Socialism.

    I don't know what your personal reasons are for using this nickname, but clearly you must understand why people are suspicious.
    I am not surprised that people are into tribalism or they have difficulty thinking beyond their own culture or country norms. People get suspicious of others based on their skin color, religion and apparently even names but I don't have to entertain any of those things. Most forms of swastikas don't look anything like that Hakenkreuz​ that you likely can practically ban but only in your own country. That doesn't apply to most of the world and has no relevance or meaning to any of us not in your country. In my place, people have it as a symbol in their house, cars, shops, temples and so many places. Also fyi, it is my name, not my nickname and while you can hold on to any awful feelings you have in private, the lack of curiosity or respect for other people's culture and values and insisting that it is suspicious based on your own is ironically falling so readily into the trap that you are apparently trying to fight against. A little introspection would help there.

    Leave a comment:


  • lowflyer
    replied
    swastika , I'm with you. I've had my fall-outs with some of the others myself.

    Leave a comment:


  • DanglingPointer
    replied
    Wow off-topic real quick because of someone's bad naming!

    Leave a comment:


  • oleid
    replied
    Originally posted by swastika View Post

    There are some people who pay more weight to the misappropriations than the origins. That doesn't change the meaning for the vast majority of the world. They are continuing to use it as they always have done so and so have I.
    Feel free to do it, but you shouldn't be surprised if people react to you in a wrong way. In my country signs used by National Socialism are forbidden. The use of the swastika is punishable in all variants, except if the form of representation shows a clear rejection of the ideology of National Socialism.

    I don't know what your personal reasons are for using this nickname, but clearly you must understand why people are suspicious.
    Last edited by oleid; 05 May 2024, 01:50 AM.

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  • swastika
    replied
    Originally posted by smitty3268 View Post

    Everyone knows the history of it, and everybody knows why it's used today. Just like I thought, you are creating drama around it. Thanks for confirming.
    You brought the name into the discussion, pretended it was drama and you can convinced yourself that you are right. My name is a cultural symbol used by millions of people. It is not just history. You are free to remain ignorant if that suits you more.

    Leave a comment:

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