Friday, April 17, 2009

Is this how Vexnews ends?

29 Truth On Comments:

Cait Catt said...

A disgraceful story. The picture looks like some of the most unsavory of men my sister Fatt tells me frequents her place of employment, the Daily Planet. My aunt Kitty looks better than that picture, and that's saying something. Kitty is always saying nasty things about me.

I think Vexnews is a much better read than Slanderyou.

Rita Randles said...

I never get a laugh on Slanderyou. Not like Vexnews. A link from Vexnews to the Northern Territory News, part of the News Ltd stable, is hilarious. For the benefit of patriotic Slanderyou readers it is reproduced below. Read on:

'Our dog ate my G-string'


April 15th, 2009

A TERRITORY dog's knickers fetish almost cost him his life when he swallowed his owner's G-string over the Easter long weekend.

Vets said that elastic on the size 10, lacy, black G-string became wrapped around the intestines of Baxter, a two-year-old cavalier king charles spaniel.

Baxter's owner, who was too embarrassed to be named, said she rushed her tiny pooch to the University Avenue Veterinary Hospital in Palmerston at 9pm on Saturday after she became concerned when the ''usual pig when it comes to food'' was refusing to eat and started vomiting.

Her fears were recognised when an X-ray revealed something was obstructing the 9.7kg spaniel's bowel and vets said if he wasn't operated on immediately he would be lucky to survive the night.

But the $2200 life-saving operation turned to hysterics in the surgery when vets found a piece of underwear was to blame for Baxter's misfortune.

The dog's owner said she couldn't believe it when the vet rang her at 3am on Sunday following the surgery to say they'd found women's undies.

''When she rang back and said that it was a ladies black G-string I couldn't believe it,'' she said.

''He had 20cm of elastic all through his intestines _ they had to untangle it all.

''Now we know he is okay we can have a laugh about it but he is very lucky.''

She said it was not the first time the spaniel had ran off with her panties.

''The dog's a real guts and will eat anything,'' she said.

''He's taken off with undies before but we'd learnt not to leave them around.''

Anonymous said...

That is not Andrew. The person is not fat enough, is not surrounded by empty flagons of port and knee-deep discarded KFC wrappers and not dressed as a woman.

I kid you not said...

Roll a g-string in the Colonel's secret mix of herbs and spices and dip it in the deep frier and Fat Andy will wolf it down quicker than any spaniel, no matter how soiled it may be.

Where are you Landy said...

Landeryou has made many new enemies in his Hate Blog this week. The Geelong Bikies might be the least of his worries.

No wonder the sneaky libeller posts from a secret address. If it was known, he would be getting spanked, biffed and bashed several times a day.

A good gumshoe - maybe Sam Speyed Catt - could find him easily...

Anonymous said...

No, Landerou would be whacked, and there would be over 3,000 suspects. The plods would be investigating for years.

It might have been the butler who done it. But my money's on the Landeryou Clan who just want to shut the silly twit up!

Bubba said...

He shoulda been microchipped when he was in the Melbourne Remand Centre.

Inspector Clousseau said...

I am investigating and will report the crime boss's address soon.

Anonymous said...

So Landeryou is now eating deep fried g-strings?

That's disgusting (and really, really weird)!

Anonymous said...

No Fat Andy today? Nice to see the unemployed get Saturdays off.

Anonymous said...

Below is from The Age online. It's scary. Does it mean that if I work for Vexnews I cannot use Facebook if I want to slag about my employer?

Digging up dirt: Facebook spies for hire

Asher Moses
April 17, 2009 - 10:17AM

Large companies and government departments are employing a new Sydney-based company to dig up dirt on staff by spying on Facebook, MySpace, Twitter and YouTube posts.

SR7 specialises in "online risk and reputation management" and claims to be the only company in Australia that actively monitors social networking sites on behalf of companies.

It was formed about eight months ago in response to the growing trend for people to take conversations they would have traditionally had with mates at the pub on to their social network profiles.

Few people realise these seemingly private sites are still public spaces. If controversial posts leak to the media, it can lead to brands suffering immense damage to their reputations.

SR7 director James Griffin said business was booming following recent public relations disasters sparked by the stupid social network behaviour of a few rogue employees. The firm's clients included "a number of blue-chip companies in a variety of industries" and "government departments and agencies".

This week, two Domino's employees were sacked and arrested after they published videos of themselves on the web fouling up customers' food. Late last year, three scantily clad Californian teens were fired from their jobs at KFC for publishing photos of themselves on MySpace bathing in a KFC basin.

But these are extreme cases, and there are scores of other instances where staff have been disciplined for seemingly innocuous posts, such as announcing in their Facebook status that they are tired of work.

David Vaile, executive director of UNSW's Cyberspace Law and Policy Centre, believes SR7 may be acting unethically and said he suspected companies were using dirt gathered from social networking sites as an excuse to fire people due to the challenging economic climate.

He said the practice could backfire when the economy turns around as people would refuse to work for or trust companies that spied on staff.

He said the issue raised questions over where the boundary is between public and private comments.

"The boss is operating on the basis that this is some sort of global publication that reflects on their company, but that's not the intention of the person," said Vaile.

"It's not the person pretending to be a spokesperson for the company, they're just letting of steam, everyone does it, you hear it in the pub - maybe employers have just got to handle it."

Griffin acknowledged privacy concerns but said companies had a right to protect their brand and reputation online.

"If there's a competitor or if it's a company of interest to a journalist and they stumble across [controversial posts], then it's out there and it's gone," he said.

"I think that whilst employees have the right to have their personal conversations, if they're going to mention or say something or do something ridiculous online in relation to a company, then that's what they've got to deal with."

Griffin argued that monitoring social networking sites was no different to using traditional tools such as Media Monitors, which tracks online and print media reports.

Griffin said the company used both automated tools and human analysis. Once SR7 has met with the client and discussed potential risks, an automated system searches social networking sites and blogs for certain keywords.

Results are then analysed by staff members, who can provide reports to the client on a weekly or daily basis.

Griffin said that for sites like Facebook, where communications are more nuanced, human analysts would scour the site, staff members' profiles and related groups for questionable postings. He did not agree that this was an invasion of privacy because people could change their privacy settings to prevent outsiders from viewing their posts.

"If their privacy settings are set so it's publicly viewable for Joe Average to go on there then yes, we will do that," he said.

Vaile said people, especially younger age groups, did not yet appreciate the legal, professional and commercial consequences of publishing material on the web. He called on social networking sites to modify their terms of use to say that "comments are not intended for industrial reporting or extraction for republication elsewhere".

Steven Penning, a partner with Turner Freeman with two decades of experience in workplace law, has said people who are sacked over social network comments could have grounds to file an unfair dismissal claim, as employment contracts rarely cover staff use of social networking sites.

"What employers are doing is they're scrambling and trying to make out that present policies can be stretched to cover these new areas, and in many respects they can't," Penning said.

Anonymous said...

Landeryou spends hours upon hours stalking people on Facebook.

He should try seeing if he can turn it into a business. It might be the only Landeryou success ever if it wasn't for the fact that the fat failure is now getting through more than 20 litres of cheap port a day.

Anonymous said...

Andy is normally all over this site on a Saturday night like a fart in an elevator. Perhaps he isn't drunk enough yet (it's only just gone nine) or perhaps he has passed out already.

BAM said...

"What is the main colour of the ten dollar note"? Its the latest advertising scam on, you guessed it, Channel Nine (the Underbelly of free to air TV). The people in the advertising department need to have their head knocked together. What an appalling bunch of retards.

I guess Landeryou got a directorship of Channel Nine after all. The channel is utterly corrupt.

Anonymous said...

Landeryou was drunk again last night? The man is going downhill even faster than we thought.

Anonymous said...

Has our plump friend read the paper today?

Bid to help obese lose weight the wheezy way

Kate Benson Medical Reporter

April 19, 2009

THE main ingredient in Ventolin, the drug that has been used to treat asthma sufferers for 40 years, could soon help obese people shed up to five kilograms a week.

An Australian firm is in talks to develop a slow-release capsule form of salbutamol, known as r-salbutamol, which it claims can reduce body weight by 2 to 3 per cent a week and could be on the market in three years.

Stirling Products says it could prove to be a "massive blockbuster" because salbutamol had been proven safe and obesity and its related illnesses were soaring in Western countries.

Salbutamol administered to asthmatics acts on smooth muscle to reduce bronchial spasms, but managing director Peter Boonen said a capsule form of the drug could "turn off fat receptors".

"It will move weight fairly rapidly, but it won't be available over the counter," he said.

"Doctors will prescribe it for 14 days, then review progress."

Salbutamol is a beta-2 agonist, which has the same effect on the adrenergic system as exercise, resulting in weight loss, an increase in muscle mass and a reduced appetite. It is rapidly excreted in urine but tolerance usually develops within days.

It has been listed as a fat-loss drug on bodybuilding websites and some athletes report taking up to 16 milligrams a day, but it has never gained ground as a credible treatment for obesity because the long-term side effects of oral r-salbutamol have not been tested on humans.

Stirling has tested the drug on obese rats and beagle dogs but is awaiting confirmation on a deal with a pharmaceutical company before applying to the Therapeutic Goods Administration for approval to conduct human trials.

Anonymous said...

Ventolin might let fatties lose 5 kilos a week, hey? That means Andy might be down from "incredibly morbidly obese" to just plain "grossly overweight" in about nine months.

Anonymous said...

Nothing from Andrew at all this weekend. Here's hoping he choked while eating one of his favourite deepfried G-strings.

Dr Phil said...

While I have been on leave, Andrew has degenerated further into decadence, self promotion, morbid schizophenia and degeracy. Much work to do during the week.

I note that in his "Jenny" identity, he has been particularly active this week, perhaps to bump her up the contributers list well ahead of me. The imbecility of the man.

Anonymous said...

Welcome back Dr Phil. Landeryou has been off his head all week. Needs urgent treatment.

Anonymous said...

"Off his head all week", but "off his head" drunk or "off his head" mad or both and how can patriots tell?

Jenny Jensen-Hansen said...

Dr Phil writes filth about me. Then again Slanderyou is the blog of filth.

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Landeryou was drunk again last night? The man is going downhill even faster than we thought.

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