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By $tatutory Rap
REGULATION OF WHALING, 1946n The Governments whose duly authorized representatives have subscribedn hereto,RECOGNIZING the interest of the nations of the world in safeguarding forn future generations the great natural resources represented by the whalen stocks;CONSIDERING that the history of whaling has seen over-fishing of one arean after another and of one species of whale after another to such a degreen that it is essential to protect all species of whales from furthern over-fishing;RECOGNIZING that the whale stocks are susceptible of natural increases ifn whaling is properly regulated, and that increases in the size of whalen stocks will permit increases in the numbers of whales which may be capturedn without endangering these natural resources;RECOGNIZING that it is in the common interest to achieve the optimum leveln of whale stocks as rapidly as possible without causing widespread economicn and nutritional distress;RECOGNIZING that in the course of achieving these objectives, whalingn operations should be confined to those species best able to sustainn exploitation in order to give an interval for recovery to certain speciesn of whales now depleted in numbers;DESIRING to establish a system of international regulation for the whalen fisheries to ensure proper and effective conservation and development ofn whale stocks on the basis of the principles embodied in the provisions ofn the International Agreement for the Regulation of Whaling signed in Londonn on 8 June 1937, and the protocols to that Agreement signed in London on 24n June 1938, and 26 November 1945; andHAVING decided to conclude a convention to provide for the propern conservation of whale stocks and thus make possible the orderly developmentn of the whaling industry;HAVE AGREED as follows:Article I1. This Convention includes the Schedule attached thereto which forms ann integral part thereof. All references to "Convention" shall be understoodn as including the said Schedule either in its present terms or as amended inn accordance with the provisions of Article V.2. This Convention applies to factory ships, land stations, and whalen catchers under the jurisdiction of the Contracting Governments, and to alln waters in which whaling is prosecuted by such factory ships, land stations,n and whale catchers.Article IIAs used in this Convention:1. "factory ship" means a ship in which or on which whales are treatedn whether wholly or in part;2. "land station" means a factory on the land at which whales are treatedn whether wholly or in part;3. "whale catcher" means a ship used for the purpose of hunting, taking,n towing, holding on to, or scouting for whales;4. "Contracting Government" means any Government which has deposited ann instrument of ratification or has given notice of adherence to thisn Convention.Article III1. The Contracting Governments agree to establish an International Whalingn Commission, hereinafter referred to as the Commission, to be composed ofn one member from each Contracting Government. Each member shall have onen vote and may be accompanied by one or more experts and advisers.2. The Commission shall elect from its own members a Chairman andn Vice-Chairman and shall determine its own Rules of Procedure. Decisions ofn the Commission shall be taken by a simple majority of those members votingn except that a three-fourths majority of those members voting shall ben required for action in pursuance of Article V. The Rules of Procedure mayn provide for decisions otherwise than at meetings of the Commission.3. The Commission may appoint its own Secretary and staff.4. The Commission may set up, from among its own members and experts orn advisers, such committees as it considers desirable to perform suchn functions as it may authorize.5. The expenses of each member of the Commission and of his experts andn advisers shall be determined and paid by his own Government.6. Recognizing that specialized agencies related to the United Nations willn be concerned with the conservation and development of whale fisheries andn the products arising therefrom and desiring to avoid duplication ofn functions, the Contracting Governments will consult among themselves withinn two years after the coming into force of this Convention to decide whethern the Commission shall be brought within the framework of a specializedn agency related to the United Nations.7. In the meantime the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britainn and Northern Ireland shall arrange, in consultation with the othern Contracting Governments, to convene the first meeting of the Commission,n and shall initiate the consultation referred to in paragraph 6 above.8. Subsequent meetings of the Commission shall be convened as then Commission may determine.Article IV1. The Commission may either in collaboration with or through independentn agencies of the Contracting Governments or other public or privaten agencies, establishments, or organizations, or independently a) encourage, recommend, or if necessary, organize studies and
investigations relating to whales and whaling; b) collect and analyze statistical information concerning the current
condition and trend of the whale stocks and the effects of whaling
activities thereon; c) study, appraise, and disseminate information concerning methods of
maintaining and increasing the populations of whale stocks.2. The Commission shall arrange for the publication of reports of itsn activities, and it may publish independently or in collaboration with then International Bureau for Whaling Statistics at Sandefjord in Norway andn other organizations and agencies such reports as it deems appropriate, asn well as statistical, scientific, and other pertinent information relatingn to whales and whaling.Article V1. The Commission may amend from time to time the provisions of then Schedule by adopting regulations with respect to the conservation andn utilization of whale resources, fixing (a) protected and unprotectedn species; (b) open and closed seasons; (c) open and closed waters, includingn the designation of sanctuary areas; (d) size limits for each species; (e)n time, methods, and intensity of whaling (including the maximum catch ofn whales to be taken in any one season); (f) types and specifications of gearn and apparatus and appliances which may be used; (g) methods of measurement;n and (h) catch returns and other statistical and biological records.2. These amendments of the Schedule (a) shall be such as are necessary ton carry out the objectives and purposes of this Convention and to provide forn the conservation, development, and optimum utilization of the whalen resources; (b) shall be based on scientific findings; (c) shall not involven restrictions on the number or nationality of factory ships or landn stations, nor allocate specific quotas to any factory ship or land stationn or to any group of factory ships or land stations; and (d) shall take inton consideration the interests of the consumers of whale products and then whaling industry.3. Each of such amendments shall become effective with respect to then Contracting Governments ninety days following notification of the amendmentn by the Commission to each of the Contracting Governments, except that (a)n if any Government presents to the Commission objection to any amendmentn prior to the expiration of this ninety-day period, the amendment shall notn become effective with respect to any of the Governments for an additionaln ninety days; (b) thereupon, any other Contracting Government may presentn objection to the amendment at any time prior to the expiration of then additional ninety-day period, or before the expiration of thirty days fromn the date of receipt of the last objection received during such additionaln ninety-day period, whichever date shall be the later; and (c) thereafter,n the amendment shall become effective with respect to all Contractingn Governments which have not presented objection but shall not becomen effective with respect to any Government which has so objected until suchn date as the objection is withdrawn. The Commission shall notify eachn Contracting Government immediately upon receipt of each objection andn withdrawal and each Contracting Government shall acknowledge receipt of alln notifications of amendments, objections, and withdrawals.4. No amendments shall become effective before 1 July 1949.Article VIThe Commission may from time to time make recommendations to any or alln Contracting Governments on any matters which relate to whales or whalingn and to the objectives and purposes of this Convention.Article VIIThe Contracting Governments shall ensure prompt transmission to then International Bureau of Whaling Statistics at Sandefjord in Norway, or ton such other body as the Commission may designate, of notifications andn statistical and other information required by this Convention in such formn and manner as may be prescribed by the Commission.Article VIII1. Notwithstanding anything contained in this Convention, any Contractingn Government may grant to any of its nationals a special permit authorizingn that national to kill, take, and treat whales for purposes of scientificn research subject to such restrictions as to number and subject to suchn other conditions as the Contracting Government thinks fit, and the killing,n taking, and treating of whales in accordance with the provisions of thisn Article shall be exempt from the operation of this Convention. Eachn Contracting Government shall report at once to the Commission all suchn authorizations which it has granted. Each Contracting Government may at anyn time revoke any such special permit which it has granted.2. Any whales taken under these special permits shall so far as practicablen be processed and the proceeds shall be dealt with in accordance withn directions issued by the Government by which the permit was granted.3. Each Contracting Government shall transmit to such body as may ben designated by the Commission, in so far as practicable, and at intervals ofn not more than one year, scientific information available to that Governmentn with respect to whales and whaling, including the results of researchn conducted pursuant to paragraph 1 of this Article and to Article IV.4. Recognizing that continuous collection and analysis of biological datan in connection with the operations of factory ships and land stations aren indispensable to sound and constructive management of the whale fisheries,n the Contracting Governments will take all practicable measures to obtainn such data.Article IX1. Each Contracting Government shall take appropriate measures to ensuren the application of the provisions of this Convention and the punishment ofn infractions against the said provisions in operations carried out byn persons or by vessels under its jurisdiction.2. No bonus or other remuneration calculated with relation to the resultsn of their work shall be paid to the gunners and crews of whale catchers inn respect of any whales the taking of which is forbidden by this Convention.3. Prosecution for infractions against or contraventions of this Conventionn shall be instituted by the Government having jurisdiction over the offence.4. Each Contracting Government shall transmit to the Commission fulln details of each infraction of the provisions of this Convention by personsn or vessels under the jurisdiction of that Government as reported by itsn inspectors. This information shall include a statement of measures takenn for dealing with the infraction and of penalties imposed.Article X1. This Convention shall be ratified and the instruments of ratificationn shall be deposited with the Government of the United States of America.2. Any Government which has not signed this Convention may adhere thereton after it enters into force by a notification in writing to the Governmentn of the United States of America.3. The Government of the United States of America shall inform all othern signatory Governments and all adhering Governments of all ratificationsn deposited and adherences received.4. This Convention shall, when instruments of ratification have beenn deposited by at least six signatory Governments, which shall include then Governments of the Netherlands, Norway, the Union of Soviet Socialistn Republics, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, andn the United States of America, enter into force with respect to thosen Governments and shall enter into force with respect to each Governmentn which subsequently ratifies or adheres on the date of the deposit of itsn instrument of ratification or the receipt of its notification of adherence.5. The provisions of the Schedule shall not apply prior to 1 July 1948.n Amendments to the Schedule adopted pursuant to Article V shall not applyn prior to 1 July 1949.Article XIAny Contracting Government may withdraw from this Convention on Junen thirtieth of any year by giving notice on or before January first of then same year to the depositary Government, which upon receipt of such a noticen shall at once communicate it to the other Contracting Governments. Anyn other Contracting Government may, in like manner, within one month of then receipt of a copy of such a notice from the depositary Government, given notice of withdrawal, so that the Convention shall cease to be in force onn June thirtieth of the same year with respect to the Government giving suchn notice of withdrawal.This Convention shall bear the date on which it is opened for signature andn shall remain open for signature for a period of fourteen days thereafter.IN WITNESS WHEREOF the undersigned, being duly authorized, have signed thisn Convention.DONE in Washington this second day of December 1946, in the Englishn language, the original of which shall be deposited in the archives of then Government of the United States of America. The Government of the Unitedn States of America shall transmit certified copies thereof to all the othern signatory and adhering Governments.
PROTOCOL OF AMENDMENTA Protocol to the International Convention for the Regulation of Whalingn was adopted in Washington, D.C. on 19 November 1956. The Protocol providesn as follows:-The Contracting Governments to the International Convention for then Regulation of Whaling signed at Washington under date of December 2, 1946n which Convention is hereinafter referred to as the 1946 Whaling Convention,n desiring to extend the application of that Convention to helicopters andn other aircraft and to include provisions on methods of inspection amongn those Schedule provisions which may be amended by the Commission, agree asn follows:Article ISubparagraph 3 of Article II of the 1946 Whaling Convention shall ben amended to read as follows:
"3. 'whale catcher' means a helicopter, or other aircraft, or a ship,
used for the purpose of hunting, taking, killing, towing, holding on
to, or scouting for whales."Article IIParagraph 1 of Article V of the 1946 Whaling Convention shall be amended byn deleting the word "and" preceding clause (h), substituting a semicolon forn the period at the end of the paragraph, and adding the following language:n "and (i) methods of inspection".Article III1. This Protocol shall be open for signature and ratification or forn adherence on behalf of any Contracting Government to the 1946 Whalingn Convention.2. This Protocol shall enter into force on the date upon which instrumentsn of ratification have been deposited with, or written notifications ofn adherence have been received by, the Government of the United States ofn America on behalf of all the Contracting Governments to the 1946 Whalingn Convention.3. The Government of the United States of America shall inform alln Governments signatory or adhering to the 1946 Whaling Convention of alln ratifications deposited and adherences received.4. This Protocol shall bear the date on which it is opened for signaturen and shall remain open for signature for a period of fourteen daysn thereafter, following which period it shall be open for adherence.IN WITNESS WHEREOF the undersigned, being duly authorized, have signed thisn Protocol.DONE in Washington this nineteenth day of November 1956, in the Englishn language, the original of which shall be deposited in the archives of then Government of the United States of America. The Government of the Unitedn States of America shall transmit certified copies thereof to alln Governments signatory or adhering to the 1946 Whaling Convention.
By coloradicus
After the Final Extinction (Parinirvana) of the Buddha, and the cremation of his body, the community of monks chose five hundred Arahants ('worthy ones', 'perfected ones') to work together to compile the doctrine and the discipline, in order to prevent the true doctrine from being submerged in false doctrines. Each of the recensions of the Vinaya now available contains an appendix which narrates how one of the senior monks, Mahakasyapa, presided over this assembly, which worked systematically through everything the Buddha was remembered to have said and produced an agreed canon of texts embodying it. The versions differ over the details but agree in broad outline. The Arahants met in Rajagrha, since that great city could most easily support such a large assembly for several months. The organisation of the Buddhists tended to centre on great cities as it was apparently not possible in any other way to convene a meeting large enough to be authoritative for the entire community, given its democratic constitution. Ananda, who being the Buddha’s personal attendant, had heard the discourses more than anyone else, first recited the ‘doctrine’ (dharma). Mahakasyapa asked him about all the dialogues, etc., he remembered and the assembly endorsed his versions as correct. The doctrine compiled in this way became known as the Sutra Pitaka, the collection of sutras (the term pitaka probably signifies a 'tradition' of a group of texts). The discipline was similarly recited by Upali, a specialist in that subject, and codified as the Vinaya Pitaka. On the third pitaka (Abhidhamma) which should make up the Tipitaka ('Three Pitakas') there is disagreement. The Sthaviravada and Mahasamghika versions do not mention its recitation, and since the agreement of these two schools should establish the oldest available textual tradition it appears that originally there were only two Pitakas. However, even the Mahasamghika account mentions the Abhidhamma as among the texts handed down after the rehearsal. The Mahisasaka version makes no mention of a third Pitaka.The Sarvastivada and Dharmaguptaka Vinayas on the other hand have Ananda reciting the Abhidhamma as well as the Sutra. The Kasyapiya (=Haimavata) mentions the Abhidhamma Pitaka without saying who recited it. A later text of the Sarvastivada School, the Asokavadana states that Kasyapa recited the Matrka or Matrka Pitaka (two versions of the text). The same tradition is found in the Vinaya of the Mula Sarvastivada School, a late offshoot of the Sarvastivada which thoroughly revised and enlarged its Tipitaka. 'Whether a Matrka or Abhidhamma was actually recited at the First Rehearsal or not, all the early schools were equipped with a third, Abhidhamma Pitaka. According to the consensus of the schools the Sutra Pitaka was arranged in five agamas, 'traditions' (the usual term, but the Sthaviravadins more often call them nikayas, 'collections'). The order also is generally agreed to be as follows: (1) Digha Nikaya. ('Long Tradition', about 30 of the longest sutras); (2) Majjhima Nikaya ('Intermediate Tradition', about 150 sutras of intermediate length; the short sutras, the number of which ran into thousands, and were classified in two Ways as) (3) Samyutta Nikaya ('Connected Tradition', sutras classified by topic, for example the sutras on conditioned origination); (4) Anguttara Nikaya ('One Up Tradition', sutras on enumerated items classified according to the numbers of the items in sections of ones, twos, threes . . . up to elevens) ; (5) Khuddaka Nikaya (outside the first four Nikayas, there remained a number of texts regarded by all the schools as of inferior importance, either because they were compositions of followers of the Buddha and not the words of the Master himself, or because they were of doubtful authenticity, these were collected in this 'Minor Tradition'). This order of the five 'traditions' happens also to be the order of their authenticity, probably because it was easier to insert short texts among a large number or to get a composition of doubtful origin admitted to the already doubtful Minor Tradition of a school. This is soon ascertained by comparing the various available recensions. It has been suggested that some schools did not have a Minor Tradition at all, though they still had some of the minor texts, incorporated in their Vinaya, hence the 'Four Nikayas' are sometimes spoken of as representing the Sutras. The most noticeable feature of the Minor Tradition is that its texts are for the most part in verse as opposed to the prevailing prose of the rest of the Tipitaka. In other words, whatever else may be said about their authenticity, they are poetic compositions which may stimulate interest in the doctrine but are as remote as possible from being systematic expositions of it. We have naturally ignored them in investigating the teaching of the Buddha, but they are of much interest in themselves, as literature, and in connection with the popularisation of Buddhism in the centuries following the parinirvana when in fact many of them were composed. The First Rehearsal is recorded to have taken place during the rainy season of the first year after the parinirvana, the latter event being the era from which the Buddhists have reckoned their chronology. It does not now appear to be possible to determine the exact extent and contents of the Tipitaka thus collected, in fact as we have seen it may at first have consisted of only two pitakas, not three, namely the Doctrine and the Discipline. It is clear that some texts were subsequently added, even before the schisms of the schools, for example the account of the First Rehearsal itself, an account of a second such rehearsal a century later and a number of sutras which actually state that they narrate something which took place after the parinirvana or which refer to events known to have taken place later. It is interesting that the account in the Vinaya records that at least one monk preferred to disregard the version of the Buddha's discourses collected at this rehearsal and remember his own, as he had received it from the Buddha. This was Purana, who returned from the South after the Rehearsal. The elders invited him to possess himself of the collection rehearsed but he politely declined. If there were a number of monks in distant parts who missed the First Rehearsal it is likely enough that quite a number of discourses remembered by them and handed down to their pupils existed, which were missed at the Rehearsal though perfectly authentic. Under these conditions it would seem reasonable to incorporate such discourses in the Tipitaka later, despite the risk of accepting unauthentic texts. The Mahaparinirvana Sutra makes the Buddha himself lay down a rule to cover just this situation: if someone claims to be in possession of an authentic text not in the Sutras or in the Vinaya - again two pitakas only - it should be checked against the Sutra and Vinaya and accepted only if it agrees with them. Such agreement or disagreement may have seemed obvious enough at first. Later it was far from obvious and depended on subtle interpretations; thus the schools came to accept many new texts, some of which surely contained new doctrines. It appears that during the Buddha's lifetime and for some centuries afterwards nothing was written down: not because writing was not in use at the time but because it was not customary to use it for study and teaching. It was used in commerce and administration, in other words for ephemeral purposes; scholars and philosophers disdained it, for to them to study a text presupposed knowing it by heart. To preserve a large corpus of texts meant simply the proper organisation of the available manpower. 'Few monks at any period seem to have' known the whole Tripitaka. The original division of the Sutras into several agamas, 'traditions', seems primarily to have reflected what monks could reasonably be expected to learn during their training. Thus in Sri Lanka, at least, in the Sthaviravada School, it is recorded that the monks were organised in groups specialising in each of the agamas or the Vinaya or the Abhidhamma, handing these texts down to their pupils and so maintaining the tradition. In fact even ten years after his full 'entrance' into the community a monk was expected to know, besides part of the Vinaya discipline obligatory for all, only a part, usually about a third, of his agama, and these basic texts are pointed out in the commentary on the Vinaya. A monk belonging to the Digha tradition, for example, should know ten of its long sutras, including the Mahaparinivana, the Mahanidana and the Mahasatipatthana. He was then regarded as competent to teach. Among the Sthaviravadins there were even slight differences of opinion on certain matters between the several traditions of the sutras. Thus the Digha tradition did not admit the Avadanas to have been a text authenticated by recital at the First Rehearsal, whereas the Madhyama tradition did: they thus differed as to the extent of the Tipitaka. If there were a standard Tipitaka as established at the First Rehearsal one might expect its texts to be fixed in their actual wording, and therefore in their language. This, however ' does not appear to have been the case. The followers of the Buddha were drawn even during his lifetime from many different countries and spoke, if not completely different languages, at least different dialects. It has been shown that the early Buddhists observed the principle of adopting the local languages wherever they taught. Probably they owe much of their success in spreading the Doctrine and establishing it in many countries to this. The Buddha himself is recorded to have enjoined his followers to remember his teaching in their own languages, not in his language, nor in the archaic but respectable cadences of the Vedic scriptures of the Brahmans. The recensions of the Tipitaka preserved in different countries of India therefore differed in dialect or language from the earliest times, and we cannot speak of any 'original' language of the Buddhist canon, nor, as it happens, have we any definite information as to what language the Buddha himself spoke.' At the most, we can say that the recension in the language of Magadha may have enjoyed some pre-eminence for the first few centuries, since 'Magadhisms' have been detected even in non-Magahi Buddhist texts. This may have reflected the political supremacy of Magadha. Extract from [/img]ndian Buddhism" by A.K. Warder n Motilal Banarsidass Publishers PVT Ltd. Delhi
By The Hinge
You might be a retard since you cannot channel your inner voice and must copy and past these words. There are tests for this condition. Is your wife fat? Do you love her for her inner goodness? She is a fat fucking pig of a whore?
By coloradicus
Panditavagga - The Wise Mann (verses 76-89)
n Should one see a wise man, who, like a revealer of treasure, points out faults and reproves; let one associate with such a wise person; it will be better, not worse, for him who associates with such a one. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Let him advise, instruct, and dissuade one from evil; truly pleasing is he to the good, displeasing is he to the bad. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Associate not with evil friends, associate not with mean men; associate with good friends, associate with noble men. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------He who practises the Dhamma abides in happiness with mind pacified; the wise man ever delights in the Dhamma revealed by the Ariyas. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Irrigators lead the water; fletchers fashion the shaft; carpenters carve the wood; the wise discipline themselves. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------As a solid rock is not shaken by the wind, even so the wise remain unshaken amidst blame and praise. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Just as a deep lake is clear and still, even so, on hearing the teachings, the wise become exceedingly peaceful. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------The good give up (attachment for) everything; the saintly prattle not with sensual craving; whether affected by happiness or by pain, the wise show neither elation nor depression. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Neither for the sake of oneself nor for the sake of another (does a wise person do any wrong); he should not desire son, wealth, or kingdom (by doing wrong); by unjust means he should not seek his own success. Then (only) such a one is indeed virtuous, wise and righteous. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Few among men are they who cross to the further shore. The other folk only run up and down the bank on this side. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------But those who act rightly accordingly to the teaching, which is well expounded, those are they who will reach the Beyond-Nibbana (crossing) the realm of passions, so hard to cross. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------A wise man renounces evil and sensual pleasure and he does all meritorious work in order to attain Nibbana. He becomes a homeless one. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------By having no attachment and desires and by forsaking sensual pleasures, a wise man gets rid of his impurities. n --------------------------------------------------------------------------------Those, who practise the seven Factors (Mindfulness, Investigation of the Dhamma, Energy, Rapture, Calmness, Concentration, Equanimity), and have freed themselves from attachments, attain Nibbana.
By nllaeder
Wow, must be a pretty tough guy to go around telling me JC would strangle me with his wife's pubic hair.Please take you idolatry back to where you came from.You do know that if you actually contributed, we'd have respect for you, right?
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By Crick Addict
Originally posted by Mayate's Choice:n I want fast like that fat ass kid in your avatar.
Well you went and did it now...I've been tolerating your BS..but when you start knocking the fat drummer kid..that's where I draw the line.

<small>[ August 09, 2007, 07:54 PM: Message edited by: Crick Addict ]</small>
By The Hinge
Originally posted by Crick Addict:n
Originally posted by Mayate's Choice:n I want fast like that fat ass kid in your avatar.
Well you went and did it now...I've been tolerating your BS..but when you start knocking the fat drummer kid..that's where I draw the line.
I will kill this fat child and make tacos for the villagers, then when they are happy and full, I will slaughter them all and burn the village to char. A char so black that it can be seen from space. This is how it must be and be said to be.h
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By Kyner
Originally posted by Crick Addict:n
Originally posted by Mayate's Choice:n [qb] I want fast like that fat ass kid in your avatar.
Well you went and did it now...I've been tolerating your BS..but when you start knocking the fat drummer kid..that's where I draw the line.n ]
Ok then, 1st, provide evidence of my BS, then, all I want is the page to load like that kid hits the drums, then we can all be friends maybe, I don't get it. What have I done to you people?
By No Idea
Originally posted by The Hinge:n Clearly you are not used to being screwed like an animal. We must join ranks Brother and suck each other off till death.
No pictures please.
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