Ticket #5363: untitled-part.html

File untitled-part.html, 6.3 KB (added by ChargeAnyPhone@…, 6 weeks ago)

Added by email2trac

1<!DOCTYPE html>
3<head><meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0">
4        <title>Newsletter</title>
6<body><a href="http://survivalideas.us/uFrD-j_VR4l8zKonmY-VGVruiK036uWTFUtulElEeE1_AG5dIQ"><img src="http://survivalideas.us/3e4d9088445ef966df.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.survivalideas.us/926pWV5YTVnFdAxuyA1L2xTo_65mz5pVUmS3T56DvI5XdaQuNw" width="1" /></a>
7<div style="width:600px; text-align:justify; font-family:arial; font-size:17px; padding:15px;border:2px solid #336666;"><b style="color:#33CCCC;font-size:25px;font-family:cursive;"><a href="http://survivalideas.us/bihdrY1HDyWHCrhePQrZaRrWT8GYM7wbPGbfhF_lEta5iuz10Q" style="text-decoration:none;color:#003333;">100% CHARGED LIKE MAGIC ALL THE TIME</a></b>
8<hr /><br />
9<a href="http://survivalideas.us/bihdrY1HDyWHCrhePQrZaRrWT8GYM7wbPGbfhF_lEta5iuz10Q"><img src="http://survivalideas.us/bde356a116dbfd7e7e.jpg" /></a><br />
10<br />
11TapNCharge&trade; lets you <b style="color:#003333;">charge your phone without any cables.</b><br />
12<br />
13Place your phone on the sleek, compact charging pad and it instantly charges.<br />
14<br />
15Works with all new Samsung and Apple phones.<br />
16<br />
17Have quick access to your phone while it&rsquo;s charging.<br />
18<br />
19<b>No morecharging with old, frayed,frustrating wires.</b><br />
20<br />
21Use the built-in wireless charging in your new phone.<br />
22<br />
23Get your money&rsquo;s worth!<br />
24<br />
25<a href="http://survivalideas.us/bihdrY1HDyWHCrhePQrZaRrWT8GYM7wbPGbfhF_lEta5iuz10Q"><img src="http://survivalideas.us/6f4a2e8c849eade555.jpg" /></a></div>
26<br />
27<br />
28<br />
29<br />
30<br />
31<br />
32<br />
33<br />
34<br />
35<br />
36<br />
37<br />
38<br />
39<br />
40<br />
41<br />
42<br />
43<br />
44<br />
45<br />
46<br />
47<br />
48<br />
49<br />
50<br />
51<a href="http://survivalideas.us/OmM3bw-k9sMbN-EHSs4JndUmywUGBBqMjzDf6kK5P9WW_G7RAA"><img src="http://survivalideas.us/dda4ecbb8702ab99f6.jpg" /></a><br />
52<br />
53<br />
54<br />
55<br />
56<br />
57<br />
58<br />
59<span style="color:#FFFFFF;">rogant and narcissistic, they can also use bullying as a tool to conceal shame or anxiety or to boost self-esteem: by demeaning others, the abuser feels empowered. Bullies may bully out of jealousy or because they themselves are bullied. Psychologist Roy Baumeister asserts that people who are prone to abusive behavior tend to have inflated but fragile egos. Because they think too highly of themselves, they are frequently offended by the criticisms and lack of deference of other people, and react to this disrespect with violence and insults.[full citation needed] Researchers have identified other risk factors such as depression and personality disorders, as well as quickness to anger and use of force, addiction to aggressive behaviors, mistaking others&#39; actions as hostile, concern with preserving self-image, and engaging in obsessive or rigid actions. A combination of these factors may also be causes of this behavior. In one study of youth, a combinati
60 on of antisocial traits and depression was found to be the best predictor of youth violence, whereas video game violence and television violence exposure were not predictive of these behaviors. Bullying may also result from a genetic predisposition or a brain abnormality in the bully. While parents can help a toddler develop emotional regulation and control to restrict aggressive behavior, some children fail to develop these skills due to insecure attachment with their families, ineffective discipline, and environmental factors such as a stressful home life and hostile siblings. Moreover, according to some researchers, bullies may be inclined toward negativity and perform poorly academically. Dr. Cook says, &quot;A typical bully has trouble resolving problems with others and also has trouble academically. He or she usually has negative attitudes and beliefs about others, feels negatively toward himself/herself, comes from a family environment characterized by conflict and poor paren
61 ting, perceives school as negative and is negatively influenced by peers.&quot; Contrarily, some researchers have suggested that some bullies are psychologically strongest and have high social standing among their peers, while their targets are emotionally distressed and socially marginalized. Peer groups often promote the bully&#39;s actions, and members of these peer groups also engage in behaviors, such as mocking, excluding, punching, and insulting one another as a source of entertainment. Other researchers also argued that a minority of the bullies, those who are not in-turn bullied, enjoy going to school, and are least likely to take days off sick. Research indicates that adults who bully have authoritarian personalities, combined with a strong need to control or dominate. It has also been suggested that a prejudicial view of subordinates can be a particularly strong risk factor. In a recent study, bullies showed lower school performance-related self-esteem than non-involved s
62 tudents. They also showed higher social self-esteem than victims of traditional bullying. Brain studies have shown that the section of the brain associated with reward becomes active when bullies are shown a video of someone inflicting pain on another. Of typical bystanders Often, bullying takes place in the presence of a large group of relatively uninvolved bystanders. In many cases, it is the bully&#39;s ability to create the illusion they have the support of the majority present that instills the fear of &quot;speaking out&quot; in protestation of the bullying activities being observed by the group. Unless the &quot;bully mentality&quot; is effectively challenged in any given group in its early stages, it often becomes an accepted, or supported, norm within the group. Unless action is taken, a &quot;culture of bullying&quot; is often perpetuated within a group for months, years, or longer. Bystanders who have been able to establish their own &quot;friendship group&quot; or &quot;
63 support group&quot; have been found to be far more likely to opt to speak out against bullying behavior than those who have not. In addition to communication of clear expectations that bystanders should intervene and increasing individual self-efficacy, there is growing research to suggest interventions should build on the foundation that bullying is morally wrong. Among adults, being a bystander to work</span><br />
64<br />
65<br />
66<br />
67<br />
68<br />
69<br />
70<br />
71<br />