Jay-Z’s Latest Album, a Samsung ‘Exclusive,’ Is Now Leaking Everywhere…

The result was almost as guaranteed as the check Samsung mailed to Jay-Z.  Ahead of the ‘official release date’ of July 7th 9th in the US (whatever that is), copies of Jay-Z’s latest release, Magna Carta Holy Grail, are now available pretty much everywhere.

That is, ‘everywhere’ except iTunes, Spotify, Rhapsody, Amazon, Rdio, Deezer, Sirius XM Radio, Pandora, Muve Music, VEVO, and a whole bunch of other legal outlets.

We don’t have a new Samsung S III, S 4, or Note II with the bundled, ‘exclusive’ album included.  Instead, we’re listening to the album on Grooveshark (with Virgin America paying for it…)

 

jayzmagnacarta

Meanwhile, early reports suggest that Samsung buyers have been getting frustrated by slow or interrupted downloads.  Others are complaining about excessive permission demands from the required Samsung app.

Even worse, anti-virus companies have been warning users to watch out for pirated versions of the Samsung Magna Carta Android app, including one that looks and feels exactly like the real thing.  One huge difference came on July 4th, when an all-monitoring app clone triggered a special protest message against the Obama Administration and NSA spying.  “We suspect the malware author is attempting to go after the demand for the app Magna Carta Holy Grail on pirated sites,” McAfee warned.

All of which makes pirating seem a whole lot safer, cheaper, and less of a hassle.  Perhaps the bigger question is whether Samsung wasted a reported $20 million for the privilege.

Meanwhile, over at Google…

 

 

jayzmagnacartagoogle

83 Responses

  1. JTV Digital
    JTV Digital

    This could be easily prevented if Labels were delivering their releases on time to the (legal) digital stores…

    Reply
    • - A
      - A

      7th July is the official release (when legal stores will have it)… Samsung got it early.

      Can you read?

      Reply
    • Me
      Me

      This has nothing to do with the labels. The point of this is that the album was supposed to be available exclusively to Samsung customers. However, their plan backfired and everyone has access to it.

      Reply
  2. Visitor
    Visitor

    Jay Z could solve this very easily: just upload a short video on YouTube, tearing a Virgin ticket, while saying “me and my team will never ever fly with Virgin, until they publicly announce that they will never place ads on piracy sites again”.

    Reply
      • nope
        nope

        You must be new to the music business. Or not part of it at all.
        Production crews and live bands don’t travel with private jets.

        Reply
    • Fatso
      Fatso

      It would be hilarious, if he actually uploaded such a video on youtube, where the album is of course also being shared. What should he say? Me and my team will watch all our videos on VHS and do all our internet search with AltaVista.?

      Reply
    • Fatso
      Fatso

      “Steal $2m from a bank and see what happens.”

      Make it $2b and you will be called a financial genius.
      Anyways, fighting and name calling people who choose to download torrents, is a waste of time. Do you want the police to go and arrest 2 million people? That is not very realistic. The only thing you can do to make some money, is to offer these millions of people, something which is better than torrents, USENET and youtube. Spotify, Rdio etc. does that by delivering more music, in a more organized and convenient way.

      Reply
      • Visitor
        Visitor

        Sorry, but you’re living in the past.
        The Brits have shown us the near future. Here’s a glimpse:
        “As the music and movie business continues to streamline and hone their processes on the back of the experiences of past experiences, blocking websites via the High Court is getting close to a formality in the UK and could soon be the same in Ireland”
        http://torrentfreak.com/music-biz-refines-technique-large-scale-web-blocking-just-around-the-corner-130614/
        But how should we treat the thieves who stole Jay-Z’s property?
        Well, a wide variety of new measures against copyright theft are introduced right now all over the world.
        I personally think one of the best is to treat them like you treat any other shoplifter: Reasonable fines.
        Take a look at the upcoming French replacment of 3 Strikes, for instance: An automated system to fine criminals 60 euro per infringement. A survey has shown that a majority of the population think that’s fair compensation.
        As for the commercial Piracy Industry: It obviously has to be investigated like any other type of organized crime. Annenberg and Lowery have shown us the way:
        Follow the money!
        Here are some of the first things we need to know:
        1) How much are criminal sites like The Pirate Bay making each year?

        2) How much money are ISPs making directly from organized copyright crime? My guess is 30-40% of their income, but pirates would probably say 20%. Which is why we need neutral investigation and a full transparency report on the subject.

        3) How many percent of Google’s income are based on organized copyright crime? 25%? 30%?

        4) To what extent are financial institutions involved, and what do they make directly from piracy each year?

        5) To what extent are alternative currencies used for money laundering and what are their annual piracy based revenues?

        6) What are the ties between the Piracy Industry and similar organized crime cartels, including distributors of child porn, counterfeit goods, trafficking, drugs and weapons?

        Reply
        • Visitor
          Visitor

          “Well, a wide variety of new measures against copyright theft are introduced right now all over the world.”

          New? What is new? DNS blocks of sites has been going on for many years and is a joke for any teenager with an IQ above 60. It takes 10 seconds to get around that silly nonsens. And what are you going to do about for example encrypted IRC or USENET? Thats right: Nothing. Even totalitarian states like China can’t control what their population read or download from the internet, so if anything you will have to go full North Korea. Obviously, that won’t happend.
          “Take a look at the upcoming French replacment of 3 Strikes, for instance: An automated system to fine criminals 60 euro per infringement. A survey has shown that a majority of the population think that’s fair compensation.”
          It will most likely be as “successful” as the previous harsher law it replaces: http://www.digitalspy.co.uk/tech/news/a490769/first-internet-user-banned-under-french-three-strikes-rule.html Also, it can’t be more automated than due process of law will have to be followed. With so many millions of people downloading, that is not really possible, even if they could actually be detected in a reasonably efficient way.

          “As for the commercial Piracy Industry: It obviously has to be investigated like any other type of organized crime.”
          It has been going on for almost 15 years now since Napster, and it has been proven impossible to stop even the most clear examples of piracy. From the Pirate Bay all you get is a letter asking you to sodomize yourself with a retractable baton. From the larger companies such as Grooveshark, you get a swarm of lawyers, who will do things to you which might be even more unpleasant. Almost nothing has been succesfully removed in all these years, and if it happends, 10 clones just appear.

          “What are the ties between the Piracy Industry and similar organized crime cartels, including distributors of child porn, counterfeit goods, trafficking, drugs and weapons?”
          Why did you forget cannibalism, terrorism, nazism and the distribution of Justin Biebers latest album?

          Reply
          • Visitor
            Visitor

            “What is new?”
            🙂 Do you live under a rock?
            * New Intellectual Property Crime Unit in the UK this month.
            * New tough anti-piracy laws in Russia, Japan, Norway and several other countries.
            * New improved version of Hadopi on its way in France.
            * 6 Strikes and lots of other initiatives in the US.
            * New anti-piracy technology…
            * Torrent sites (originals as well as proxies), lockers & illegal Usenet index sites shut down all over the place.
            * Hugh fines to piracy site owners.
            * Paypal boycot piracy sites.
            * Credit card companies boycot piracy sites and vpn’s.
            * Huge brands stop their cash flow to piracy sites.
            * The final verdict over Tenenbaum sets precedence and sends strong signals to criminals: Yes, a stolen song is indeed worth $22,500!
            Just to mention a few headlines from the last months.
            Make no mistake: This is the first globally co-ordinated war on piracy ever and it’s going to change everything.
            But again, what we need now is a complete investigation of the commercial ecosystem behind the Piracy Industry.

          • Visitor
            Visitor

            “vpns”
            There is no limit to the length of indirection either. Coal miners are also responsible for Global Piracy.

            Coal miners mine coal which is sold to power plants -> Power plants provide power for data centers -> Data centers provide space for VPN services -> VPN services allow for secure communications that can aid visiting file sharing services -> File sharing services aid in sharing files online, which may sometimes involve copyright infringement.

          • Visitor
            Visitor

            The launch of the six strikes anti-piracy scheme in the United States has boosted demand for VPN services and BitTorrent proxies. Data from Google reveals a big surge in searches for terms such as “BitTorrent VPN” and “BitTorrent proxy” over the past two weeks.”
            Source:
            http://torrentfreak.com/six-strikes-boosts-demand-for-bittorrent-vpns-and-proxies-130311/
            “With growing concerns surrounding online privacy, millions of BitTorrent users are using VPN services to hide their sharing activity.”
            Source:
            https://torrentfreak.com/how-to-shut-down-utorrent-automatically-when-your-vpn-disconnects-130707/
            Most will probably agree that the credit card companies have been extremely slow to react.
            But then again, better late than never. And it’s awesome that Visa and Mastercard finally do something.
            And the fact that iPredator VPN — founded by Swedish criminal Peter Sunde — is among the banned services sends a powerful signal to the Piracy Industry.
            This is the future.
            Old school pirates & pedophiles will have to adjust.

          • Casey
            Casey

            Ah yes. And how is it working out? Are sales surging like never before? Are those darn pirates finally going away? No? It appears all these supposed attempts to fight piracy are just as sucessful as every attempt before. In other words, a complete failure.

          • The Piracy Decade
            The Piracy Decade

            2009: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.
            2010: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.
            2011: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.
            2012: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.
            2013: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.
            2014: This time it is different. The piracy decade is over.

          • Visitor
            Visitor

            It sounds like a desperate Hitler in his bunker, waiting for the attack by army detachment Steiner, which will change everything…

            The above points is nothing new at all, and won’t change reality. The tactic about suing a few teenagers for an obscene amount of money, has been done for the last 15 years, and haven’t given any desireable results. The same is the case for taking down a few torrent or usenet indexing sites, because tomorrow there will be 10 new. After so many years of failure, it can’t be that hard to realize. If the music industry is starting to be more successful now, it is because they have adjusted to reality and started to offer something, which for some people is better than piracy: streamed music. Such a huge and extremely well-organized libery of music is not possible to have through piracy.

          • Fatso
            Fatso

            I am trying to point out to you, that your dreams of a “globally co-ordinated war” is just a silly unrealistic dream. Old news and methods doesn’t change anything. Try to learn from the last 15 years.

      • Visitor
        Visitor

        For once I agree with you — let’s forget about gallows. 🙂
        Illegal downloaders are small time criminals and should be treated as such.
        The proposed 60 euro per infringement in France (next wave Hadopi) is the way to go!
        And last month’s final conclusion of the Tenenbaum case ($22,500 per infringement) seems balanced and reasonable as far as illegal uploaders/’sharers’ are concerned.
        It only represents 15% of the maximum award, but it still sends an extremely strong signal to the criminals:
        ‘Share’ a song you don’t own, and you’ll regret it for a long time.

        Reply
  3. Casey
    Casey

    Indeed. DNS blocking/poisoning is a terrible way of handling things. It’s so easy to bypass many do it without even knowing.

    Reply
  4. Nun
    Nun

    Boo Hoo. I am soooo sad for him.
    I thin we should all go to his house and give him soup and blankets.

    Reply
    • Visitor
      Visitor

      So it’s cool to steal from rich people?
      They deserved it because they’re too clever? Or too good looking?

      Reply
      • Fatso
        Fatso

        I am enough of a dirty commie, to notice how much the rich guys steal from the poor ones. Seriously, I couldn’t care less if he will earn enough money for another gold tooth, limousine or whatever such a person spend his money on.

        Reply
        • Visitor
          Visitor

          “I am enough of a dirty commie, to notice how much the rich guys steal from the poor ones”
          OK, that explains everything.

          Reply
          • Nun
            Nun

            Music has ceased to have any value at all, so this is not about stealing. It is about sharing. Sharing a song around a campfire is not stealing. Tech has made sharing simple. Pinko or not pinko has nothing to do with it. How many times have you paid the Millers for singing “Happy birthday”? Thought so , zero times.

          • Pinko the artist formerly know
            Pinko the artist formerly know

            http://www.billboard.com/biz/articles/news/digital-and-mobile/1549915/ifpi-digital-music-report-2013-global-recorded-music
            A very small 0.3 percent rise in 2012 doesn’t mean anything really. In 2004 was also a year with increased revenues, followed by a number of years with dramatic declines. The real story is that US Physical Shipment Value has fallen 75.70 percent since 1999. Now, in 2013, the paid download of MP3s is also in decline already, and the only thing that is keeping revenues up is streaming.

            When the bloodbath is over, there will be only 3 things left:
            1. Free music through YouTube, Spotify with ads, Grooveshark etc.
            2. Subscription based streaming services like Rdio or Spotify premium.
            3. Pirated CDs in 3rd world countries without internet.
            Artists will have to rely primarily on live preformances and merchandise for their income.

          • Visitor
            Visitor

            “A very small 0.3 percent rise in 2012 doesn’t mean anything really”
            Haha, it doesn’t?
            You are aware that it’s the first rise since 1999?
            Against all odds, against all the clever tech-prophets and music-haters, a few months after the start of an unprecedented and globally co-ordinated war against piracy…
            It’s a sensation, and you know it… 🙂
            http://www.ft.com/intl/cms/s/0/f7b0f2b0-8009-11e2-adbd-00144feabd

    • Visitor
      Visitor

      I chopped my ears off and plugged them in with caulk so I can’t pick up any pirate broadcasts when I’m around town.

      Reply
  5. Visitor
    Visitor

    Another intersting topic! Let’s get schooled guys. JAY Z and Samsung knew that everything that is happening would happed and that’s why JAY Z was paid in advance for his album and Samsung made money from selling an app that may or not work properly. The amount of press they got from this is huge!
    Free advertising for all parties involved. The social networks are in a frenzy with consumers playing their pirated versions of the album all day long tweeting and FBing their favorite song titles. This is the NEW music industry. Established artists being paid by companies who are NOT record labels to use their name, likeness and content to get free advertising for their brand. The genius PRINCE started this game by giving a UK newspaper 2 million copies to put in their newspapers. The next week the entire album was being pirated on line but he got his advance and they sold newspapers. Fans are getting the music and the creators are getting paid! This is what we always wanted.

    Reply
  6. Visitor
    Visitor

    Fans of rapper Jay-Z who thought they’d grabbed hold of an app granting them access to an early release of his new album Magna Carta Holy Grail have found themselves on the receiving end of an anti-PRISM Android Trojan designed to slurp all their data, according to security researchers. It is not yet clear if the data-stealing functionality is being used by the malware-flingers, however.
    full article here

    Reply
  7. Yves Villeneuve
    Yves Villeneuve

    There aren’t many forward looking pirates, paedophiles and sociopaths posting on this site.
    Excessive use of VPNs and Proxies will cause lawmakers to react under pressure from victims and law enforcement, preferably highly coordinated. Lawmakers will either ban the use of VPNs and Proxies or force ISPs to police their subscribers and divulge illegal activity to victims and law enforcement… Bring it on.
    Giving criminals preferential treatment by allowing them to disguise themselves in the commission of a crime is not an option.
    I don’t care what you believe, anyone claiming that cyber crime cannot be significantly reduced are themselves committing cyber crimes, including computer hacking, sharing copyright content and/or child porn among other illegal behaviours.
    By reducing cyber crime it will make it more inconvenient and risky for criminals to network since they need to travel outside of their perceived sanctuaries.

    Reply
      • Visitor
        Visitor

        “That sounds completely awesome for companies who have trade secrets and private communications.”
        Easy on the paranoia, now.
        Protection of trade secrets, private communications and various other kinds of Intellectual Property (not to mention file transfers) are absolutely crucial to me as an artist.
        And I have zero use for a vpn.

        Reply
  8. Pinko a.k.a. Fatso
    Pinko a.k.a. Fatso

    I am sure the dissidents in places such as China and Iran would appriciate your idea. They’ll have to give up their freedom in order to satisfy the greed and lazyness of music artists, who refuse to make their money through live preformances and merchandise. You mentioned sociopaths by the way. What was that about? Maybe you where talking about the psychopatic lawyers of the music industry, who destroy the life of random teenagers in order to make reprisals, against a population who will no longer support an obsolete business model?

    Anyway, removing access to tools which make you anonymous on the internet, is not a technical possiblity. China can’t do it and Iran can’t do it eventhough they would surely want to. How do you want to close down just the TOR network for example? You should really stop dreaming, because it is just getting ridicules. If you want to download an MP3 with 100 percent anonymity and zero risk, then you can do so, and you will also be able to do it in the future. What you should do, is to adjust to reality and if you don’t like the smell, then get out of the kitchen.
    “anyone claiming that cyber crime cannot be significantly reduced are themselves committing cyber crimes, including computer hacking, sharing copyright content and/or child porn among other illegal behaviours.”
    I am not sure if you are actually serious?

    Reply
    • Visitor
      Visitor

      “a population who will no longer support an obsolete business model?”
      Indeed — a clear majority of the population will no longer support the Piracy Industry and their crime-based business model.
      Most people even agree that illegal downloaders should be punished now:
      http://dmnrocks.wpengine.com/permalink/2013/20130118blocking
      People just love music, and they simply don’t want to lose it.

      Reply
      • Pinko
        Pinko

        They have been voting with their feets. CDs is being obliterated and MP3s are even to my suprise already in decline. It is also suprising to me, that as many as 87 percent of the age group 18-29, has been sharing files. I would have thought that most of them would stick to YouTube or GrooveShark.

        “People just love music, and they simply don’t want to lose it.”

        Don’t be silly. As long as humans exist, there will be lots of music. The method of delivering it will just change. Services like Rdio is wonderful for someone who love music, because almost everything is there and it is being presented to you in such a convenient way. You can discover lots of new music and listen to all kinds of stuff. It is true that the artists will make less money from publishing the records in the future, but they’ll make some money. Apart from that, they can continue to increase their income from live performances and perhaps merchandise.

        Reply
        • Visitor
          Visitor

          “As long as humans exist, there will be lots of music.”
          Don’t get me wrong — I’m an artist, so I truly and honestly believe in free speech.
          But I have never quite understood why people insist on debating issues they simply don’t understand.
          What’s in it for you? Don’t you have any friends or family you can talk to?

          Reply
          • Pinko
            Pinko

            “They have been voting with their feets.”

            I think this is what you don’t like and can’t reply to. Consequently you waste my time with personal attacks and irrelevant nonsens.

          • Yves Villeneuve
            Yves Villeneuve

            Let me respond on her behalf.
            The reason for high piracy/theft rates is because governments did nothing at the behest of the powerful ISP lobby who are raking a lot of money from expanded bandwidth usage needed to download large files. You are forgetting, Hollywood is more powerful than the ISP lobby there the win will go to copyright industries.
            Any way you look at it, piracy is theft… theft is theft.
            As for streaming services, I like to see hard evidence they are popular. The RIAA reported 3.4 million subscribers. NPD Group(does research for RIAA) reports 45 million downloaders in 2012, strangely no change from 2011, yet the RIAA reports downloads but more specifically download revenues increased by 7.7% in 2012. Read: downloaders are spending more money on music, year over year.
            I wonder why the RIAA did not add the number of downloaders in its annual report like it did for subscribers? The answer is obvious to me.

          • Visitor
            Visitor

            “I think this is what you don’t like and can’t reply to. Consequently you waste my time with personal attacks and irrelevant nonsens.”
            Hm, yes I suppose that’s one of the two ways you could react.
            The other way would be to read up on the subject. It’s not rocket science, you know.
            Bottom line: You can’t expect us to explain the basics of music production in each and every post.

          • GGG
            GGG

            Forgot the quotation makes around “artist” again. Just an FYI. Carry on.

  9. Yves Villeneuve
    Yves Villeneuve

    Sorry to disappoint you, no one has the right to dictate how much another person earns, spends and saves. If you are a member of government and want to increase taxes this is your right but don’t expect those unfairly taxed to stick around and cater to your self-righteous policies.

    Reply
    • Yves Villeneuve
      Yves Villeneuve

      Ok, realistically, not a contradiction. Just a first paragraph intended to fear-monger, nothing else.
      “Pinkos” are very much into propaganda, hence their theories that legitimate democracies need to trend closer to Marxism.

      Reply
  10. Yves Villeneuve
    Yves Villeneuve

    Complete rubbish. More like paranoia or at least trying to create paranoia.
    No one claims to have the ability to eliminate piracy any more than the ability to eliminate shoplifting.
    Good luck with your ridiculous theories. You contradict yourself from the first to second paragraphs…nice. You won’t get much support in the free world with reasonable policing methods including the sensible tracking of Internet traffic.
    And yes, you are committing cyber crimes as per my definition, no doubt in my mind.

    Reply
    • Pinko
      Pinko

      “Good luck with your ridiculous theories.”
      What theories and why are they “ridicules”?
      “You contradict yourself from the first to second paragraphs..”
      I don’t. In the first one I point out that your idea about removing access to VPNs and Proxies, would be supported wholeheartedly by oppressive regimes, such as those in Iran and China. In the second one, I point out that it is actually not possible. There is no contradiction in that.
      “You won’t get much support in the free world with reasonable policing methods including the sensible tracking of Internet traffic.”
      In a free society you are allowed to communicate anonymously, because that is a requirement for having freedom of speech. Also, in a free society you don’t read or track anyones private communication without a reasonable suspicion and a warrant from a judge. That is some of the basics of having a democratic society based on the rule of law.
      “And yes, you are committing cyber crimes as per my definition, no doubt in my mind.”
      And you call me paranoid? So which crime did I commit? A thought crime because I disagree with you? Or is everyone that disagree with you pedophile hackers?

      Reply
      • Yves Villeneuve
        Yves Villeneuve

        Your theories that China and Iran play by the same rules as the USA and other legitimate democracies are ridiculous.
        In the first paragraph, you say dissidents would be at a disadvantage while in the second paragraph you claim my idea is not possible anyways. Contradiction.
        Nothing prevents you from communicating anonymously. How about communicating your opinion by snail mail or random telephone booth if you are afraid for your life. In any case, if you must communicate anonymously by Internet then lawmakers can decide instead to force ISPs to track Internet traffic of subscribers heading in the direction of suspect sites and report their illicit activities on those sites to victims and law enforcement… Nothing illegal about that and are totally reasonable policing methods. You don’t need a warrant for that. You need one to search private quarters(computer), however.
        Travelling on the Internet is not “private communication” or private sanctuaries… It’s like travelling in an automobile, bus, train, boat or airplane. Anyone can follow you from Point A to Point B without a warrant.
        I’m entitled to my opinion: those who allow crime or illegal behaviour to thrive are likely committing crimes or illegal behaviour themselves. I’ll take a guess you are a pirate though could very well be performing other illegal behaviours as well.

        Reply
        • GGG
          GGG

          You also claim a quarter of the population would like your music, so really, take all your perceived statistics and lower them by about 99%. Then you’ll have a much more accurate perspective on things.

          Reply
          • Yves Villeneuve
            Yves Villeneuve

            If you are gay, you believe every comment is homophobic. Maybe you should avoid calling your enemies homophobes without any real evidence to back it up, this way you will avoid receiving snarky comebacks. If you feel insulted being called gay that is your problem.
            By the way, are you gay? Are you a proud heterosexual like me who chooses to be indifferent toward homosexuality unless unfairly challenged by homosexuals? (See your homophobia accusation) What does GGG stand for?

          • GGG
            GGG

            “If you are gay, you believe every comment is homophobic.”

            Yea….you’ve clearly never met a gay person and base your understanding on some cliche, over-the-top caricature of one you saw somewhere. Probably your local right-wing bullshit channel.

            But no, I am not gay. But your decision to even include a statement saying heteros are greater-equal to (which doesn’t really make sense, but includes the idea of being greater than) gay people on your site shows you are not indifferent. Also shows you think there is an innate wrongness to being gay.

          • Yves Villeneuve
            Yves Villeneuve

            Thanks for misrepresenting what I said and what are my views.
            There is no lie in my heterosexuality vs homosexuality philosophy. In addition, I choose to be indifferent toward homosexuality… Be happy with those concessions and don’t ask for anything that is unnatural to me… You get my drift?
            So you can stop your sanctimonious bullshit anytime now.
            If you are secretly gay, then I would say you are ashamed to be gay.

          • GGG
            GGG

            This just makes it worse. I didn’t misrepresent anything. You have a thinly veiled attempt to not seem homophobic. Let’s see…you’re totally indifferent to homosexuals BUT:
            1) it’s a “concession,” not just a natural ‘I don’t care.’ Oh how open-minded of you! Strike 1.
            2) It’s ‘unnatural’, even though it’s obviously not seeing as how many gay people there are, not to mention homosexual tendencies amongst other species. Strike 2.
            3) Same line, insinuating that gay people are going to hit on you or something. I doubt even many women find you attractive, so don’t flatter yourself. Strike 3.
            4) Even though you already struck out, once again you bring up trying to call me gay like it’s some insult. Fucking pathetic.

          • GGG
            GGG

            Haha, nice try. Case was already rested on your pathetic attempt to hide your issues.

          • Yves Villeneuve
            Yves Villeneuve

            Curious, what does the acronym GGG stand for?
            btw, you’re just trolling. But thanks for the opportunity to express my self.

          • GGG
            GGG

            It stands for the first letter of my last name. Then two more of those because I hit the key twice more.

          • Yves Villeneuve
            Yves Villeneuve

            To be clear, to those who have not read my blog, I stated:
            “Heterosexuality is greater-equal to homosexuality when promoting Eternal Humanity.”
            Very different to what GGG and his ilk have too often tried to misrepresent and skew in failed bids to discredit this philosophy and my self.

  11. Yves Villeneuve
    Yves Villeneuve

    For my views on homosexuality and other topics you can read my blog at http://www.yvesvilleneuve.com/blog.html/first_general_message/
    You will note your accusations are false and are either an act of trolling or defense manoeuvering. For the time being, I will treat you as a troll, nothing else, and gives me the opportunity to express my opinions on various matters.
    I won’t be responding to comments related to my blog. It speaks for itself.

    Reply

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