8values - What's your score, and do you think it's accurate? -

Smug Cat

damn looks like ALLAH is with israel lol
True & Honest Fan
kiwifarms.net
tfw filthy leftoid
download (8).png
9 axes.png
These both seem reasonably accurate. I'd say the 9axes "moderate progressive" strikes as much more accurate than the "very progressive" of the 8. I think my views were probably "very progressive" 20 years ago and now I'm an alt-right nazi trans cutie murderer.
extreme freedom
u better believe it bb. Come and take 'em.
 

Consenticles

Sic semper tyrannis
True & Honest Fan
kiwifarms.net
download.png

Seems accurate for me.

Capitalist:
I abhor communism and socialism of any type since I am originally from the USSR. I am convinced anyone who has lived under such a rule cannot possibly find it acceptable. We are human, and therefore the entire concept of everything being shared and perfectly equal is impossible by rule.

Patriotic:
Though I have one of the most unique dual citizenship combinations in the world (USA, Russia), I feel the same wave of patriotism for both countries. I may have been born into a communist society, I still feel an undying loyalty to the people who live in Russia... they are my family, my blood.

In a similar vein I completely disagree with the United State's foreign policy, but I feel the most complete sense of patriotism when I think of what this country stands for. Even if we sometimes lose sight of that. It's the fact that I'm able to be part of this society that has laid the groundwork for modern republics and democracies to follow, all over the world, that I feel so strongly about the core values it was founded on.

Moderate:
Countries with strong leaders are much better than countries with weak ones. It's for this reason I admire the way Putin carries himself, though I may disagree with the level of authoritarianism he rules with. On the flip side, Trump is not what I would consider a strong leader... and the United States is suffering for it. A splintered nation is a terrible thing.

The most successful regimes in history have been a careful balance of unyielding freedom mixed with a standard of law and order. Many countries are too "free" and have rampant crime. Others are too authoritarian and the people suffer in silence for it. A good leader knows when to back down and allow the people to live their lives, while maintaining the structures of society.

My grandfather, a man who served in the Red Army in Manchuria, once told me something that I believe still rings true today: The best leaders are the ones who are invisible. Meaning that if you can go months without thinking of your president/king/etc and live your life to the fullest, then you are in a perfect world. For example, people who suck Trump's dick are thinking about him all day. People who hate him think about him all day. A great leader has you never thinking of him.

Neutral:
This is the only one where I'm a little doubtful of the result. I'm very much a traditionalist. It is how I was raised, how I feel comfortable. I fear a society that moves too fast, progresses too far too quickly. I would be content with living with this level of technology and progressiveness for the rest of my life, but I know that within five years things are bound to change drastically. We think outwardly too much, trying to change the world. I wish people would look inward and try to change themselves.

I don't care about the world after I die. I don't give a shit about global warming. But in the other extreme, I am fascinated by the concept of programs that encourage breeding humans to get desired results. Because I'm fucked up and I want to see what crazy shit selective breeding our own species can give us. Think of wolves being related to Chihuahuas. I want to see the human equivalent of a Chihuahua.
 

Equivocal_Iki

kiwifarms.net
They made a 9axis?
1578156765.png


I abhor communism and socialism of any type since I am originally from the USSR. I am convinced anyone who has lived under such a rule cannot possibly find it acceptable.
This really. I've never lived under a communist regime so I cannot imagine, but there's a difference between "natural monopolies" such as Steam vs the state owning everything you have and can take you in for any reason. "Private Prisons" are the best example, where for committing a crime where you must be imprisoned, you are forced to only consume what products they provide (commissary), and you learn to treasure them, and as such you are in a captive market. They can charge whatever they want for what we take as luxuries (though deserved, because they're prisoners. But then again explain why you are not considered a "prisoner" to consumerism when you are living in a capitalist advertasinalist country compared to them, you are a slave to consumer products that you only want because advertisers tell you to want them, when those prisoners can learn to appreciate ramen noodles).
 
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gay

accomplished poster
kiwifarms.net
00_5467.jpg
9ax.jpg

not even sure what any of this means but i hope i'm a good goy.
 

???

International man (?) of mystery
kiwifarms.net
I agree with my assessment, but I don't like how many of the questions are phrased. Many of my preferences aren't in the answers.
 

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BlueSylveon

Oh fuck what now...
kiwifarms.net
1580480747771.png

Wtf, though It might explain why i voted for who i voted in the General Election recently since they are extremly close ideologies
 

Y2K Baby

The Codex of Ultimate Wisdom???
True & Honest Fan
kiwifarms.net
View attachment 1078122

Seems accurate for me.

Capitalist:
I abhor communism and socialism of any type since I am originally from the USSR. I am convinced anyone who has lived under such a rule cannot possibly find it acceptable. We are human, and therefore the entire concept of everything being shared and perfectly equal is impossible by rule.

Patriotic:
Though I have one of the most unique dual citizenship combinations in the world (USA, Russia), I feel the same wave of patriotism for both countries. I may have been born into a communist society, I still feel an undying loyalty to the people who live in Russia... they are my family, my blood.

In a similar vein I completely disagree with the United State's foreign policy, but I feel the most complete sense of patriotism when I think of what this country stands for. Even if we sometimes lose sight of that. It's the fact that I'm able to be part of this society that has laid the groundwork for modern republics and democracies to follow, all over the world, that I feel so strongly about the core values it was founded on.

Moderate:
Countries with strong leaders are much better than countries with weak ones. It's for this reason I admire the way Putin carries himself, though I may disagree with the level of authoritarianism he rules with. On the flip side, Trump is not what I would consider a strong leader... and the United States is suffering for it. A splintered nation is a terrible thing.

The most successful regimes in history have been a careful balance of unyielding freedom mixed with a standard of law and order. Many countries are too "free" and have rampant crime. Others are too authoritarian and the people suffer in silence for it. A good leader knows when to back down and allow the people to live their lives, while maintaining the structures of society.

My grandfather, a man who served in the Red Army in Manchuria, once told me something that I believe still rings true today: The best leaders are the ones who are invisible. Meaning that if you can go months without thinking of your president/king/etc and live your life to the fullest, then you are in a perfect world. For example, people who suck Trump's dick are thinking about him all day. People who hate him think about him all day. A great leader has you never thinking of him.

Neutral:
This is the only one where I'm a little doubtful of the result. I'm very much a traditionalist. It is how I was raised, how I feel comfortable. I fear a society that moves too fast, progresses too far too quickly. I would be content with living with this level of technology and progressiveness for the rest of my life, but I know that within five years things are bound to change drastically. We think outwardly too much, trying to change the world. I wish people would look inward and try to change themselves.

I don't care about the world after I die. I don't give a shit about global warming. But in the other extreme, I am fascinated by the concept of programs that encourage breeding humans to get desired results. Because I'm fucked up and I want to see what crazy shit selective breeding our own species can give us. Think of wolves being related to Chihuahuas. I want to see the human equivalent of a Chihuahua.

They made a 9axis?
View attachment 1082503


This really. I've never lived under a communist regime so I cannot imagine, but there's a difference between "natural monopolies" such as Steam vs the state owning everything you have and can take you in for any reason. "Private Prisons" are the best example, where for committing a crime where you must be imprisoned, you are forced to only consume what products they provide (commissary), and you learn to treasure them, and as such you are in a captive market. They can charge whatever they want for what we take as luxuries (though deserved, because they're prisoners. But then again explain why you are not considered a "prisoner" to consumerism when you are living in a capitalist advertasinalist country compared to them, you are a slave to consumer products that you only want because advertisers tell you to want them, when those prisoners can learn to appreciate ramen noodles).
Libtard cringe.
 
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