Almost 400,000 views from all around the world, thank you!

On Election Day, November 6, firewall stats show that the average human views (no bots) were ca. 390,000 from more than 60 countries around the world! Pretty impressive for someone who’s not selling anything, but only offering other good advice on how to avoid academic scams:   

U.S.A. 148,295;

China 58,199;

Ukraine 52,293;

France 52,210;

Russian Federation 32,261;

Germany 17,488;

Canada 8,215;

U.K. 7,464;

South Korea 3,420;

Netherlands 3,034;

Czech Republic 1,320;

Italy 1,267;

Taiwan 1,020; 

Brazil 970; 

India 876; 

Romania 867; 

Vietnam 807; 

Sweden 754; 

Israel 641; 

Indonesia 618; 

Poland 530;

Greece 402; Spain 342; Hong Kong 270; Belgium 235; Singapore 228; Japan 221; Malaysia 197; South Africa 173; Ireland  159; Turkey 156; Colombia 141; Pakistan 129; Egypt 103; Austria 87; Switzerland 77; Iraq 81; Mexico 55; Hungary 61; Peru 58; Thailand 45; Philippines 41; Bulgaria 37; Portugal 39; Argentina 36; Bangladesh 32; Slovakia 32; Chile 28; Denmark 30; Kazakhstan 28; Australia 29; Saudi Arabia 23; Lao People’s Democratic Republic 21; Finland 18; Seychelles 21; Serbia 15; Ghana 15; Moldova 14;  Albania 15; Norway 16; Iran (Islamic Republic of) 13; Belarus 15; Uzbekistan 9; Venezuela 8; Georgia 8; Latvia 8; Luxembourg 8; Cambodia 10; Jordan 7; Libya 7; Sudan 6; Azerbaijan 5; Angola 5; Slovenia 5; Qatar 4; Niger 4; Sri Lanka 4; Iceland 5; Honduras 6; Ecuador 6; Macao 3; Kenya 3; Afghanistan 3; Madagascar 3; Oman 2; Antigua and Barbuda 2; Cameroon 2; Bosnia and Herzegovina 2; Maldives 2; Lebanon 2; Costa Rica 2; Palestine, State of 2; Nepal 2; Myanmar 1; Croatia 1; Mauritius 1; Macedonia 1; Mongolia 1; Bahamas 1; Kyrgyzstan 1; Bolivia 1; Uganda 1; Virgin Islands (U.S.) 1; Liberia 1; Dominican Republic 1; Tunisia 2; Morocco 1; Paraguay 1; Djibouti 1; Cyprus 3.   

Jeez, why so many people in Ukraine? 

Perhaps due to the political situation and the Trump-effect? 

Good-looking people… 

Love you too, guys! 🙂



 And for the haters: 50 Cent, In Da Club, explicit version

My flow, my show bought me the dough

That brought me all my fancy things 

And you should love it way more than you hate it

Bitches, you mad? I thought that you’d be happy I made it 

I’m that cat by the bar tossing to the good life 

You that faggot-ass nigga trying to pull me back, right? 




Saussy v. Saussy

Connecticut Superior Court Judicial District of New Haven at New Haven

May 29, 2009

2009 Ct. Sup. 8912 (Conn. Super. Ct. 2009)

Memorandum of Decision

Public court documents now also available online in the public domain, e.g.


“The court finds that the husband’s claim that the breakdown of the marriage was due to his wife’s lack of support is not supported by the credible evidence. This court finds the husband to be at greater fault for the breakdown of the marriage, as evidenced by his mental state and by husband’s extramarital relationship with another woman.” ((Memorandum of Decision, Further Findings and Orders, p.20)


“The husband claims the breakdown of the marriage was caused by the wife’s lack of support in his professional life. He also claims that the wife refused to join him at professional events, that she accused him of being selfish and self-indulgent, and that she put herself between him and the children. He further claims that her lack of support for his career moves resulted in his suffering from suicidal thoughts and depression (6).” 

“Note 6. Husband testified that in 2001 he had one year leave from Stanford (to write a book) and that he was so conflicted over whether or not to accept the position at Yale that he spent ‘most of the year lying on the floor of [his] office being obsessed with thoughts of suicide.’ (T 12/15/08, P.119)” 

“Mr. Farmer, a longtime friend of the husband, testified that husband had confided in him [sic] that he was unhappy with the marriage for a long period of time. In 2001, the husband was treated by a psychiatrist and was prescribed medications for depression.”

“The wife claims, for the most part, that the parties had a happy marriage and shared a common interest in Chinese literature and family life and that she always put her husband’s needs first. She testified that she had witnessed emotional instability on the part of her husband throughout the marriage, but she tried to support him in his work and was proud of how successful he had become as a scholar in ancient Chinese literature. (7)”

    “Note 7. The wife described her husband as very insecure and ‘socially kind of weird.’ She stated that while husband enjoys social events, he doesn’t know how to behave and that his ‘mood [is] always up and down very much.’ (T 1/6/09). The wife also described certain troubling conduct by the husband during the course of the marriage, such as banging his head against a wall, and other bizarre behaviors.”   

Her claims regarding husband’s personality were corroborated by husband’s aunt, Eugenia Commack. (8)”

“Note 8. Ms. Commack described the husband as having been a ‘very bright but very troubled child’ who was unable to socially interact. Her testimony described the wife as a supportive and loving spouse.” 

“The wife claims she became aware of the magnitude of the problems in their marriage in the summer of 2007, after the daughter accessed her husband’s computer and discovered emails between her husband and another woman. (9)”

“Note 9. The court accepts as credible the testimony of the wife, that in the summer of 2007, the daughter accessed the husband’s computer for her personal use and found the husband’s personal communications with [Ms. Solovieva], evidencing the extramarital relationship, and that the daughter then shared this information with her mother. (T 1/5/09, p. 136)”

“The testimony of the parties reveal a marriage wherein the husband controlled virtually every aspect of familial life. the husband brought his wife to the United States knowing that she was not fluent in the English language and he determined the family was to speak only Chinese in the home. He further determined that there would be no television in the home. The wife was often uncomfortable in academic and/or social settings because she did not become fluent in English and it is apparent that the husband blames the wife for her discomfort…” (Memorandum of Decision, pp.5-6)