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Bjornebye last won the day on August 13

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About Bjornebye

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    Judea (about tea-time)


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    Living in the past
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    All things Liverpool

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  1. Bjornebye

    The New Cricket Thread

    Was watching the game so have missed this. Its going back off. 5 nil whitewash I can see.
  2. Bjornebye

    Draftees FF League

    I put Pukki in days ago when making a transfer. Fancied him to get a few against newcastle and up until about 1am I had him as my captain. Couldn't sleep and pissed about with my team and put Salah as captain. Fuck off.
  3. Bjornebye

    S**thampton (A) Premier League (17/8/19)

    Fucking hell thank god thats done.
  4. Bjornebye

    S**thampton (A) Premier League (17/8/19)

    Love it. Fucking hate these lot. Romeu is a dirty fucker. They all are. The fans don't even wash. Mane is unreal. Had no right to get a shot away there. Boom
  5. Bjornebye

    S**thampton (A) Premier League (17/8/19)

    https://lfcglobe.co.uk/southampton-vs-liverpool-stream-links-watch-live-streaming/ Loads at the bottom of this too. Just click on the link and dial 999 and ask for James Bond and the Expendbles.
  6. Bjornebye

    S**thampton (A) Premier League (17/8/19)

    Cant wait to see blacktiestreams become convicts. Devils Island awaits you fucking free-loaders http://www.blacktiestreams.xyz/soccer1/?utm_source=lfcglobe.co.uk
  7. Bjornebye

    The New Cricket Thread

    I'd stroll out to bat in this
  8. Bjornebye

    A New Global Recession?

    I hate the daily mail. But this is worth a read. I fear Brexit might be the catalyst to the end of days. https://www.dailymail.co.uk/debate/article-7365809/PETER-OBORNE-Red-lights-flashing-economic-hurricane-coming-scared.html PETER OBORNE: Red lights are flashing. An economic hurricane is coming...and we should all be scared On the surface, things are looking rosy. The Office for National Statistics last week announced that employment was at 76.1 per cent — the joint highest level since records began. Consumers are still spending. The International Monetary Fund says that the British economy will grow 1.4 per cent next year. But I’m not reassured. In fact, I don’t mind admitting that I’m rather scared. This week the red lights began to flash, a warning that a global recession is on the way. And not just a normal recession of the kind which comes along every decade or so. I fear that an economic hurricane might be about to descend. Here in Britain and around the world we should prepare ourselves for job losses, failed businesses and busted hopes, and Brexit will have little to do with it. Before I wrote about politics, I was a financial correspondent, and I know that economic trouble comes hand in hand with political turmoil. Go back to the Great Depression of the 1930s. It led to the rise of fascism in continental Europe and World War II. I don’t believe that history repeats itself, but it’s safe to say all kinds of problems lie ahead. Let’s take a more detailed look at the warning signs. Last week we learned that the UK economy — the world’s fifth largest national economy — shrank by 0.2 per cent in the three months to June this year. Some experts dismissed it as a blip caused by companies reducing stocks which had been expanded ahead of Britain’s original expected departure from the EU on March 29. Perhaps. But look at Germany — globally the fourth largest economy and the engine room of Europe. Industrial production suffered its worst annual drop in a decade, and Gross Domestic Product (GDP) also fell by 0.1 per cent in the second quarter of 2019. At least Germany is strong enough to weather a storm. Not so Italy, which is a financial catastrophe waiting to happen. The country owes an eye-watering $2.3 trillion in public debt. GDP growth is all but non-existent and business confidence even lower amid political instability. Its fragile governing coalition looks finished, with Matteo Salvini — deputy prime minister and head of the far-Right League party, — pushing for snap elections in the autumn. Most of all, though, I am unsettled by China, the nation that has driven global economic growth for the last three decades. Industrial production growth hit a 17-year low in July. At the same time, China’s export-led growth has been slowing fast. In July, it slumped to less than 5 per cent — Beijing needs much higher growth to sustain its investments at home and abroad. Of course, cyclical downturns of this kind, however unpleasant, are routine occurrences. What makes me truly nervous about this one is mounting global debt, which now stands at a far higher level than it did ahead of the 2008 recession. This is deeply worrying because back in 2008, governments around the world were able to solve — or, at least, ameliorate — the problem by investing huge sums, bailing out banks and re‑floating the economy via quantitative easing (in which central banks injected new money into the system). Yes, it worked then, but if another financial crash of that size happens, we lack the means to do it again. National balance sheets have not recovered. And it’s not just national debt. Average UK household debt is now more than £15,000 — that’s £2,000 more than the alarming level reached in 2008. Consider this terrifying statistic: unsecured debt stood at a £286 billion in 2008. That was unsustainable then, but today it stands at £428 billion. The same trends are seen internationally. Last week, U.S. mortgage debt reached a record level — $9.406 trillion, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York — which, for the first time, surpasses the high of $9.294 trillion from 2008. On Wednesday something sinister occurred. For the first time in 12 years, yields on long-term bonds fell below those on short-term bonds. For the last half century, this so-called inversion of the yield curve has been an infallible sign that recession is on its way. The terrifying truth is that world growth has been financed on a borrowing splurge for the past decade. According to the Institute of International Finance, world debt rose $3 trillion in the first quarter of 2019, to $246 trillion — that is three times global GDP. Unimaginable. And, I’m afraid, unsustainable. As all of us know from sometimes unpleasant personal experience, you pay a price if you live beyond your economic means. A day of reckoning is on its way. The situation is made even more dangerous by looming trade wars. Donald Trump’s threats against President Xi Jinping of China may win him domestic popularity. But it’s plain to see that the world is reverting into a system of rival protectionist blocks, reversing the direction of travel of the last 50 years. The World Trade Organisation — which has done so much to create wealth by freeing up global trade — is almost impotent. Worryingly, that’s the institution which post-Brexit Britain will depend on when we quit the security of the EU single market and customs union. But Brexit, no deal or otherwise, isn’t the reason for what may unfold in the coming year. Expect a wave of national bankruptcies. One already looks inevitable in Argentina, and certain in Italy, which can’t survive in the Eurozone for much longer. Nor can Greece. And the knock-on effects will be huge. We have become used to relatively benign economic growth stretching over decades. Now the world is entering a new and dangerous environment.
  9. Properly done scrambled egg is delicious. Problem is we have deviants out there who use milk or microwaves when cooking it.
  10. Bjornebye


    Bob went on his holybobps In search of poor old Cloggypop He downloaded Grindr He knew he would find her (him) And noshed him off in the pub bogs
  11. Bjornebye


    It was a thing of beauty.
  12. Bjornebye


    ZX Spectrum. What the fuck has that got to do with anything ?
  13. Bjornebye

    Boxing 2019

    Yep. I seem to remember the ref stepping in very quickly at the slightest clinch when Parker was landing body shots. That doesn't ever happen in heavyweight title fights. Half the fight they spend hanging off each other. Very convenient.