Monday, April 30, 2018

Even Little Girls Can be Cultural Marxists

Five teen girls want to join the Boy Scouts. Transsexuals want to serve openly in the military. Boys in dresses want to pee in the girl’s room. Men are now marrying each other. Those who oppose any of these are called haters and bigots.

According to former Breitbart editor Michael Walsh, all of this goes by a common name, cultural Marxism, the subject of his new book The Devil’s Pleasure Palace.
Walsh talked exclusively to Breitbart News about the five girls who want to join the Boy Scouts and how cultural Marxism is part of it.
“The annihilation of sex distinctions in the name of ‘equality’ or ‘fairness’ is the logical outgrown of the anti-Western and anti-Christian policies advocated by members of the Frankfurt School and its acolytes and heirs.”
Walsh, who is a novelist and screenwriter, says it is difficult for the common man to object to these new and even revolutionary ideas because “The culturally Marxist notions of ‘tolerance’ and ‘fairness’ have been drilled into American heads since the end of World War II and in particular since the late 1960s.”
“In their wake came a whole host of relativistic ills, including the notion that men and women were essentially biologically the same, and that therefore there was no meaningful distinction between them.  The young girls who want to become Boy Scouts are reaping what their parents have sown, and think they are doing the Lord’s work in the process.”
Walsh points to Herbert Marcuse, one of the Frankfurt School, who was deeply influential on college campuses in the 1960s. Marcuse advocated what he called “repressive tolerance” regarding tradition. He advocated “the withdrawal of toleration of speech and assembly from groups and movements which promote aggressive policies, armament, chauvinism, discrimination on the grounds of race and religion…”
Walsh tells Breitbart News that the shaming of certain kinds of speech is precisely what happens to those who oppose girls joining the Boy Scouts, boys peeing in the girl’s bathroom, gays in the military, and much else.

Are they cultural Marxists, those five girls who want to join the Boy Scouts? Walsh would say not consciously so, but it is the air the girls have breathed.

Apollo 11 UFOs

Buzz Aldrin, an accomplished pilot and academic best known as the second human being ever to set foot on another celestial body, is popular in a number of circles. His participation in the history making Apollo 11 mission earned him a place in America’s heart, and his appearances in movies like “Transformers” and on TV shows like “30 Rock” have helped keep his name fresh in the minds of those of us who can’t help but look up at the moon on clear evenings and revel in the idea that Americans like us once walked around on that thing. In 2005, however, Aldrin became the most popular guy in a slightly different demographic, when he admitted on a Science Channel documentary called “First on the Moon: The Untold Story” that he and Neil Armstrong had seen a UFO during their historic trip.
While Aldrin wasn’t the only astronaut to claim to have seen something unusual through the windows of an American space ship, he was certainly the highest profile. To many, having a name like Buzz Aldrin, not only the second man to walk on the moon, but an MIT educated PhD recipient in Astronautics, gave the concept of aliens visiting earth a level of credibility it had never had before. Although the scientific consensus today is that alien life is extremely likely in the great expanses of the universe, it wasn’t that long ago that even mentioning such a thing was enough to get you laughed out of a serious scientific conversation.
Of course, acknowledging that alien life likely exists somewhere isn’t the same as claiming it’s already visiting earth – as Aldrin seemed to claim in the 2005 segment.
In the years since, Aldrin has repeatedly gone on record to claim that his statements about what he saw during his Apollo 11 flight were taken out of context, and that, while what he saw was technically unidentifiable, it was certainly not alien in origin. Finally, while participating in an “AMA” (short for Ask Me Anything) on the popular website Reddit, Aldrin took the opportunity to clear the air regarding his stance on extraterrestrial life, and what he and fellow astronaut Neil Armstrong actually saw through the port holes of their capsule… much to the disappointment of UFO enthusiasts everywhere.
In his own words, Aldrin explained to the thousands of Reddit users that logged on to ask him questions that the “UFO” he saw was most likely one of the panels that came off of the ship as they extracted the lander that would ultimately take them to the surface of the moon. Here’s Buzz’s full account:
On Apollo 11 in route to the Moon, I observed a light out the window that appeared to be moving alongside us. There were many explanations of what that could be, other than another spacecraft from another country or another world – it was either the rocket we had separated from, or the 4 panels that moved away when we extracted the lander from the rocket and we were nose to nose with the two spacecraft. So in the close vicinity, moving away, were 4 panels. And i feel absolutely convinced that we were looking at the sun reflected off of one of these panels. Which one? I don’t know. So technically, the definition could be ‘unidentified.’”
As far as Aldrin is concerned, there was no mystery at all, but – he clarified – just because aliens didn’t visit Earth in 1969, doesn’t mean there aren’t any aliens out there, in the distant reaches of space.
We well understood exactly what that was. And when we returned, we debriefed and explained exactly what we had observed. And I felt that this had been distributed to the outside world, the outside audience, and apparently it wasn’t, and so many years later, I had the time in an interview to disclose these observations, on another country’s television network. And the UFO people in the United States were very very angry with me, that i had not given them the information. It was not an alien. Extraordinary observations require extraordinary evidence. That’s what Carl Sagan said. There may be aliens in our Milky Way galaxy, and there are billions of other galaxies. The probability is almost CERTAIN that there is life somewhere in space. It was not that remarkable, that special, that unusual, that life here on earth evolved gradually, slowly, to where we are today.
But the distances involved in where some evidence of life may be, they may be hundreds of light years away.”

Of course, die hard conspiracy theorists have already begun littering the internet with stories about how the Reptillian Illuminati must have gotten to the famed astronaut and forced him to change his story – but their claims can pretty safely be thought of as the internet equivalent of homeless people shouting into a drain pipe. Aldrin himself attests that the crew of Apollo 11 did not see a flying saucer following them through space, and as far as this writer is concerned, unless one of those conspiracy theorists turns out to be Neil Armstrong (may he rest in peace) or Michael Collins, this is one space mystery we can comfortably say has been solved.

Sunday, April 29, 2018

its all about reputation

here is an underappreciated paradox of knowledge that plays a pivotal role in our advanced hyper-connected liberal democracies: the greater the amount of information that circulates, the more we rely on so-called reputational devices to evaluate it. What makes this paradoxical is that the vastly increased access to information and knowledge we have today does not empower us or make us more cognitively autonomous. Rather, it renders us more dependent on other people’s judgments and evaluations of the information with which we are faced.
We are experiencing a fundamental paradigm shift in our relationship to knowledge. From the “information age,” we are moving towards the “reputation age,” in which information will have value only if it is already filtered, evaluated, and commented upon by others. Seen in this light, reputation has become a central pillar of collective intelligence today. It is the gatekeeper to knowledge, and the keys to the gate are held by others. The way in which the authority of knowledge is now constructed makes us reliant on what are the inevitably biased judgments of other people, most of whom we do not know.
[Photo: hwanchul/iStock]
Let me give some examples of this paradox. If you are asked why you believe that big changes in the climate are occurring and can dramatically harm future life on Earth, the most reasonable answer you’re likely to provide is that you trust the reputation of the sources of information to which you usually turn for acquiring information about the state of the planet. In the best-case scenario, you trust the reputation of scientific research and believe that peer-review is a reasonable way of sifting out “truths” from false hypotheses and complete “bullshit” about nature. In the average-case scenario, you trust newspapers, magazines or TV channels that endorse a political view which supports scientific research to summarize its findings for you. In this latter case, you are twice-removed from the sources: you trust other people’s trust in reputable science.
Or, take an even more uncontroversial truth that I have discussed at length elsewhere: one of the most notorious conspiracy theories is that no man stepped on the Moon in 1969, and that the entire Apollo program (including six landings on the Moon between 1969 and 1972) was a staged fake. The initiator of this conspiracy theory was Bill Kaysing, who worked in publications at the Rocketdyne company–where Apollo’s Saturn V rocket engines were built. At his own expense, Kaysing published the book We Never Went to the Moon: America’s $30 Billion Swindle (1976). After publication, a movement of skeptics grew and started to collect evidence about the alleged hoax.
[Photo: hwanchul/iStock]
According to the Flat Earth Society, one of the groups that still denies the facts, the Moon landings were staged by Hollywood with the support of Walt Disney and under the artistic direction of Stanley Kubrick. Most of the ‘proofs’ they advance are based on a seemingly accurate analysis of the pictures of the various landings. The shadows’ angles are inconsistent with the light, the United States flag blows even if there is no wind on the Moon, the tracks of the steps are too precise and well-preserved for a soil in which there is no moisture. Also, is it not suspicious that a programme that involved more than 400,000 people for six years was shut down abruptly? And so on.
The great majority of the people we would consider reasonable and accountable (myself included) will dismiss these claims by laughing at the very absurdity of the hypothesis (although there have been serious and documented responses by NASA against these allegations). Yet, if I ask myself on what evidentiary basis I believe that there has been a Moon landing, I must admit that my evidence is quite poor, and that I have never invested a second trying to debunk the counter-evidence accumulated by these conspiracy theorists. What I personally know about the facts mixes confused childhood memories, black-and-white television news, and deference to what my parents told me about the landing in subsequent years. Still, the wholly secondhand and personally uncorroborated quality of this evidence does not make me hesitate about the truth of my beliefs on the matter.
My reasons for believing that the Moon landing took place go far beyond the evidence I can gather and double-check about the event itself. In those years, we trusted a democracy such as the U.S. to have a justified reputation for sincerity. Without an evaluative judgment about the reliability of a certain source of information, that information is, for all practical purposes, useless.
The paradigm shift from the age of information to the age of reputation must be taken into account when we try to defend ourselves from “fake news” and other misinformation and disinformation techniques that are proliferating through contemporary societies. What a mature citizen of the digital age should be competent at is not spotting and confirming the veracity of the news. Rather, she should be competent at reconstructing the reputational path of the piece of information in question, evaluating the intentions of those who circulated it, and figuring out the agendas of those authorities that leant it credibility.
[Photo: hwanchul/iStock]
Whenever we are at the point of accepting or rejecting new information, we should ask ourselves: Where does it come from? Does the source have a good reputation? Who are the authorities who believe it? What are my reasons for deferring to these authorities? Such questions will help us to get a better grip on reality than trying to check directly the reliability of the information at issue. In a hyper-specialized system of the production of knowledge, it makes no sense to try to investigate on our own, for example, the possible correlation between vaccines and autism. It would be a waste of time, and probably our conclusions would not be accurate. In the reputation age, our critical appraisals should be directed not at the content of information but rather at the social network of relations that has shaped that content and given it a certain deserved or undeserved ‘rank’ in our system of knowledge.
These new competencies constitute a sort of second-order epistemology. They prepare us to question and assess the reputation of an information source, something that philosophers and teachers should be crafting for future generations.

According to Frederick Hayek’s book Law, Legislation and Liberty (1973), “civilization rests on the fact that we all benefit from knowledge which we do not possess.” A civilized cyber-world will be one where people know how to assess critically the reputation of information sources, and can empower their knowledge by learning how to gauge appropriately the social “rank” of each bit of information that enters their cognitive field.

Thursday, April 26, 2018

We're headed for 1938 all over again

oming out of the depth of the Great Depression, the late 1930s ushered in a time when the US seemed to be back on stable footing.
The New Deal, a massive stimulus plan from president Franklin D. Roosevelt, had spurred growth and dropped unemployment from startling highs.
Unfortunately, private investment was struggling and inflation remained on the low side. Psychologically scarred by the economic drop-off, people decided to pay down debt in their ledgers rather than go out and spend. Encouraged by the seemingly strong economy, the government began to back off the fiscal stimulus and tighten financial policy.
Sound familiar?
Well it should, says the Morgan Stanley global strategy team of Chetan Ahya, Elga Bartsch, and Jonathan Ashworth. In fact, the team said in a note to clients Wednesday that nearly the same situation that occurred in 1937-38 is currently happening in the US.
"The critical similarity between the 1930s and the 2008 cycle is that the financial shock and the relatively high levels of indebtedness changed the risk attitudes of the private sector and triggered them to repair their balance sheets," wrote Ahya, Bartsch, and Ashworth.
"During the deleveraging process, the private sector becomes risk-averse and shifts its attention towards restoring health to its balance sheets."
And how did this cautious, low demand attitude end in the early 20th century?
Disastrously, in fact, as the private investment couldn't replace public investment, inflation expectations plummeted and deflation rocked the economy into a double-dip recession. Unemployment rose again, and the economy went back to struggling.
"In 1936-37, the premature and sharp pace of tightening of policies led to a double-dip in the US economy, resulting in a relapse into recession and deflation in 1938," the Morgan Stanley team wrote.
"Similarly, in the current cycle, as growth recovered, policy-makers proceeded to tighten fiscal policy, which has contributed to a slowdown in growth in recent quarters."

Screen Shot 2016 06 16 at 10.33.34 AM Morgan Stanley

This same atmosphere is happening today as the federal government has tapered its support of the economy, and the Federal Reserve is beginning on a path of higher interest rates. This path forward so far, the team said, has shown all of the wobbles of the late 1930s.

"The sluggish private demand and weakening inflation expectations are signs that the repair process for the private sector's balance sheets is not yet complete," the note said. "If global growth stays weak for longer, the corporate sector will have to continuously adjust down its return expectations, leading to a negative feedback loop."
All is not lost for the people of today, according to the strategists. In fact, a few simple policy solutions could be implemented to avoid the mistakes of the past.
For one thing, the incredibly easy monetary policy that is currently in place should be boosted by fiscal stimulus. Thankfully, both presumptive presidential nominees have advocated such policies to help push the economy along.
"Activating fiscal policy, particularly at a time when the monetary policy stance is still accommodative, could lead to a virtuous cycle where the corporate sector takes up private investment, and sustains job creation and income growth," the strategists wrote.
To make sure that these policies have taken hold, the Morgan Stanley team said that inflation expectations have to recover. Currently, most forward-looking measures of inflation — from the University of Michigan's household survey to the five-year/five-year inflation expectation — are trending downward.

Even yesterday, Fed Chair Janet Yellen was asked about these perpetually low and falling expectations, and she said she was watching them closely.

Preparing for the Next Great Depression in 2030

Millenials (I think I might be a xennial??) will be hit the hardest during this possible future depression. They’ll be in the height of their careers, earning the largest salaries of their lives. To add more insult to injury, many of us will still have children at home to care for. Our children will be 16, 14, and 12 in 2030. They’ll be eating A LOT of food at that point, and dreaming about college. Preparing now for future money problems will help secure their futures. 
Economists have been wrong before, but why take a chance? We have 12 years to prepare our families and our finances for potential economic disaster. And if it never happens? These little things that you can do are good practices for any frugal-minded person. We’re not talking building a cement shelter in your basement, here. If there’s not financial crisis in 2030, you’ll still find yourself with some important skills, a fatter wallet, and your dignity.
I am in no way a financial expert. These are things that our family will do just in case. Consult an expert for help with financial planning. 

Preparing for the Depression of 2030

1. Avoid all debt

Not having debt is something to strive for everyday, but it’s especially important in times of depression. Student loans can linger for years, and credit card debt can sneak up really quickly. Plan to pay off student loans in the next 12 years if possible. Reduce your everyday spending if credit card debt is racking up. Here’s an article from US News with other suggestions for paying off debt.

2. Plan to get rid of your mortgage

The collapse of banks and the subsequent decrease in income left many families homeless in the 1930’s. They struggled to make mortgage payments with salaries that were about 40% less than a few years before (source.) If there is a future depression, not having a mortgage to pay would benefit you greatly. That might seem completely un-doable right now. If that’s the case, consider downsizing. Tiny houses are big right now, because– clutter.
Plan your moves carefully. Nate would like to move to a part of the city closer to his work at some point. Thinking about a possible economic depression means that we would make that move sooner rather than later so we could either pay off our mortgage, or at least have a good chunk chipped away by 2030.
If you are a renter and don’t plan on buying a house, put aside more than the recommended 6 months emergency fund.

3. Learn how to garden

Maybe you’re not a green-thumb type. The good news is that you have time to learn how to grow your own food. Plant vegetables with high yield, like squash or tomatoes.

4.  Make things from scratch

During the Great Depression, store bought items were luxuries. People turned to making food items and other things from scratch. Think about the staples your family enjoys that you could make on your own. This is something that I love to do, from snacks for kids to hand soap.
An #economic depression is predicted for 2030. You can start preparing your #family now.

5. Learn how to sew

Millenials are embarrassingly weak in this area. Many millennials can’t hem pants, sew buttons, or mend clothing. Or, maybe they (we?? I don’t know) just don’t want to. Learning how to sew can save you money on alterations and prevents you from having to toss clothes that could be saved. I rely on my mom way too much for sewing fixes! It looks like I have some sewing practice in store!

6. Build your community

Many of us don’t live very close to our families. This is really hard in times of need! Build a community of friends-like-family that you can rely on and fall back on in times of need. Or better yet, live near your actual family!
7. Have an emergency food kit
An emergency food kit kit might sound a little over-the-top. They are kind of pricy, after all. But really, anyone could be in a situation where they need food, but they’re trapped at home. The east coast gets hurricanes and crazy snowstorms. Currently, a massive snowstorm with frigid temperatures has settled over the east coast. I would not want to leave the house, if I were there! An emergency food supply could definitely come in handy. And if a natural disaster doesn’t strike, you’d have some meals if the grocery budget gets extremely small.

8. Learn a skill

During the last recession, architecture took a huge hit. People weren’t asking for buildings to be built during a time of less. If your family relies on an income from a non-necessary skill, then you might want to learn a trade that could always be useful. For example, if you do know how to sew but not many other people do, you can help others and help support your family with your sewing skills. My super handy husband could work as a handyman. What skills do you have now, or could you learn, that would help you in the event of an economic downfall?

9. Get resourceful

When we live in a season of plenty, it’s easy to forget that we can get creative with what we have. During the Great Depression, people often replaced the worn soles of their shoes with rubber from tires. I’d love to see the DIY blog post for that! You don’t have to hang onto every plastic baggie you’ve ever bought (which is what my depression-survivor grandparents did), but learning how to reuse or repurpose everyday items can help you spend less now and be prepared for the future. Also, part of resourcefulness is buying quality products that last longer rather than throwing out something cheap in a few months.

10. Invest your money

With all the money you’ll be saving by gardening, making things from scratch, and living mortgage free (I dream big!) you have some room to invest. Investing instead of just saving money is a better way to prepare for an economic downturn because the value of a dollar will decrease in the future.

Thursday, April 19, 2018

Baby boomers ruined America, according to this Generation X author

Millennials have a reputation for being entitled, self-absorbed and lazy, but a new book argues that their parents are actually a bigger danger to society.
In “A Generation of Sociopaths: How the Boomers Betrayed America,” Bruce Cannon Gibney traces many of our nation’s most pressing issues, including climate change and the rising cost of education, back to baby boomers’ idiosyncrasies and enormous political power. Raised in an era of seemingly unending economic prosperity with relatively permissive parents, and the first generation to grow up with a television, baby boomers developed an appetite for consumption and a lack of empathy for future generations that has resulted in unfortunate policy decisions, argues Gibney, who is in his early 40s. (That makes him Generation X.)
“These things conditioned the boomers into some pretty unhelpful behaviors and the behaviors as a whole seem sociopathic,” he said.
The book comes as Americans of all ages are sorting through a new political reality, which Gibney argues that boomers delivered to us through years of grooming candidates to focus on their political priorities such as, preferential tax treatment and entitlement programs, and then voting for them in overwhelming numbers. Though these circumstances are new, making the argument that a generation -- particularly boomers -- are to blame for society’s ills is part of a storied tradition, said Jennifer Deal, the senior research scientist at the Center for Creative Leadership, a leadership development organization with campuses in San Diego, Colorado, North Carolina and Latin America.
“There are a lot of people who like to blame the baby boomers for stuff and this has been going on for as far as I can tell since the late 60s,” Deal said.
Indeed, a 1969 article in Fortune magazine warned that the group of then-20-somethings taking over the workplace were prone to job-hopping and having their egos bruised. If that sounds familiar, it’s probably because it is. There’s no shortage of articles describing millennials similarly. Both are indicative of a natural human tendency to want to explain the world and other people through the lens of group mentalities, said Deal.
“Everybody can think of someone older or someone younger who has done something annoying,” she said. “Everybody likes a good scapegoat.”
Still, Gibney, a venture capitalist, argues there is something inherently different about the boomers from the generations that preceded them and those that followed: a sense of entitlement that comes from growing up in a time of economic prosperity.
Before the baby boomers came around, the so-called Greatest Generation came of age in a time of war and depression and learned firsthand the benefits of social solidarity and so they continued to invest in society throughout their lives, Gibney said. Younger Generation X and the millennials have suffered through the dot-com crash, great recession and other economic woes. “I don’t think that people much under 40 believe that prosperity is automatic anymore,” Gibney said.
It makes sense that these experiences might produce some generational conflict, said Heidi Hartmann, an economist and president of the Institute for Women’s Policy Research, a Washington, D.C.-based think tank. Millennials, now the largest generation, came of age in a weak labor market with high levels of student debt and have waited for the boomers to give up their tight grip on their jobs to make room.
“When a big generation graduates from high school and college into a soft labor market, they’re obviously going to start looking at how the other generations are doing,” Hartmann said.
Millennials’ concerns about a lack of good jobs and high levels of student debt are real, Hartmann said, but she doesn’t blame the boomers and their focus on keeping their entitlement programs secure. Instead, it’s an outsize focus on other priorities, like defense, she said. “If you cut the benefits for the boomers, you’re not helping their children at all because then those children are going to have to support those boomers,” she said.
Gibney sees it differently. He points to a general election where both candidates were hesitant to discuss entitlement reform or tax increases as one of the reasons why climate change, high levels of student debt and a last minute, backstop approach to infrastructure may continue indefinitely.

“My assertion isn’t that all boomers are sociopaths, but that a sufficiently large percentage of them behave in ways that appear to be sociopathic and because they’re such a large generation … any personality defects could easily translate into political dysfunction. I think that is what happened.”

Monday, April 16, 2018

Massive Rom Collection: 2018 edition

Commodore Amiga

Beast2 ADF
Beast2 WHDLoad
Beast3 ADF
Beast3 WHDLoad
Beast ADF
Evolution (J)
Lotus III - The Ultimate Challenge (1992)(Gremlin)
TurricanII-Title mp3
TurricanII adf
Secret of Monkey Island
Monkey Island - Lechuck's Revenge

commodore 64 games

BoulderDashConstrSet 1986 FirstStar
Bruce Lee
Deflektor-NO 1987 Vortex
Dig Dug
F15 Strike Eagle
WHERE WORLD IS Carmen Saneago
Wizard of Wor

Gameboy Advance

Jurassic Park 3 - DNA Factor (E-M5)
Super Street Fighter II Turbo Revival
Zone Of Enders - The Fist Of Mars [-]
Street Fighter Zero 3 Upper (J)(Eurasia)
Metroid Fusion
Sonic Advance 2 (J)
The Legend Of Zelda - Link To The Past
Advance Wars 2 - Black Hole Rising
Army Men Advance
Bomberman Tournament
Breath of Fire (J)
Castlevania Aria Of Sorrow
Castlevania Circle of the Moon
Chu Chu Rocket
eur-breath of Fire 2
F-Zero Maximum Velocity
guilty gear x advanced
Golden Sun 2
Final FAntasy Dawn of Souls
Kingdom Hearts Chain of Memories
Sigma Star Saga
Sigma Star Saga 2
Lunar Legend
Hot Potato
Iridion 3D
Konami Krazy Racers
Kuru Kuru Kururin
golden sun 2
m7-golden sun
m7-wario land 4
Mario Kart Super Circuit
Mario Land 2
Mario Land
mario Advance
Super MARIO Advance 3
MegaMan Zero
Namco Museum
Pinobee - Wings of Adventure
Pitfall - The Mayan Adventure
pokemon diamond
Pokemon Gold
Pokemon Red
Pokemon Silver
Pokemon TCG
Pokemon Yellow
Pokemon Blue
Pokemon Crystal
Pokemon GoGoGo
ptz-street fighter 2

Rayman Advance
rpf-sonic advance
Simpsons 2 Bart vs The Juggernauts
Super Dodgeball Advance
Super Mario Advance USA
Tekken Advance
Tetris DX
Tony Hawk's Pro Skater 2
wario land 3
Legend of zelda-dx

daytona USA 2
daytona USA
king of fighters '94
mars matrix
marvel vs Street Fighter
marvel vs capcom
reliant silvergun
zero gun

Neo Geo

art of fighting
art of fighting 2
art of fighting 3
blaze star
baseball stars png
baseball stars2
fatal fury sp
king of fighters 2000
king of fighters 2001
king of fighters 2002
king of fighters 94
king of fighters 95
king of fighters 97
king of fighters 98
king of fighters 99
last resort
magic drop2
magic drop3
magic lord
metal slug
meta; slug 2
metal slug 3
metal slug 4
metal slug 5
metal slug x
samari showdown 2
samari showdown 3
samari showdown 4
sonic wings 2
sonic wings 3
super sidekicks

Nintendo 64

F-1 World Grand Prix
Hydro Thunder
San Francisco Rush - Extreme Racing
San Francisco Rush 2049
Wipeout 64
1080 Degree Snowboarding
Chopper Attack (usa)
Conker's Bad Fur Day
Donkey Kong 64
Doom 64 (English)
Extreme G (USA)
Fifa 98
GT 64 Championship Edition
BANJO Kazooie
HS-Extreme G 2
Legend of Zelda
Mario Golf 64 (English)
super mario 64
excite bike
Kirby 64
mario party 2
Ogre Battle 64 - Person of a Lordly Calibur
Donkey Kong 64
Paper Mario
F1 World Grand Prix
Perfect Dark
Rampage2 UT
Super Smash Bros.. (English)
Top Gear Rally
Turok 2 Seeds of Evil
Wave Race 64
Zelda 2 Majora's Mask (English)

Nintendo Entertainment System

Dragon warrior 2
Final Fantasy
Final Fantasy 2
jnes 0 6
KoRn Fu
legendary wings
Mad Max
marble Madness
Mario 2
Mario Bros.
metal gear
metal gear
metal gear 2 Snakes Revenge
operation wolf
Punch Out
prizoner of war
girl thingy City Pimps
Super Mario Bros. Zelda
Super mario bors 2
Super mario Bros. 3
SNOW Bros.
starwars A New Hope
STREET Fighter 2010
tiger helicoper
teenage mutant ninja turtles
teenage mutant ninja turtles 2
teenage mutant ninja turtles 3

Sega Genesis

Addams Family Values
Alisia Dragoon
Asterix and the Great Rescue
Asterix and the Power of The Gods (Eng-Ger-Fr-Sp)
Ayrton Senna's Super Monaco GP II
Beast Wrestler
Beauty and the Beast - Belles Quest
Beauty and the Beast - Roar of the Beast
Buck Rogers - Countdown to Doomsday
Cal Ripken Jr Baseball [C]
California Games
Castlevania - Bloodlines
Castlevania - The New Generation
Clay Fighter
Contra - Hard Corps
Desert Strike
Double Dragon
Dr Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine
Dragonball Z
Ecco the Dolphin 2
Ecco the Dolphin
Exodus (Unlicensed)
Fatal Fury
Fatal Fury 2 (UE) [b4]
Garou Densetsu (J) [o1]
Golden Axe 2 (JUE)
Gunstar Heros
John Madden Football 93 - Championship Edition
Jungle Strike (UEJ)
Langrisser Hikari 2 (REV 01) (J)
Last Battle
Lemmings 2 - The Tribes
Light Crusader
Master Blaster 2
Mickey Mouse - World Of Illusion
Micro-Machines 2
Mighty Morphin Power Rangers - The Movie
Mortal Kombat (REV 00) (JUE) [h2]
Mortal Kombat 2 (JUE) [t1]
NBA Live 97
NHL 97
Ninja Gaiden (JUE) [x]
OutRun (JU) [a1]
Phantasy Star 2 (REV 01) (UE) [a1]
Phantasy Star 3 - Generations of Doom (UE)
Phantasy Star 4 - The End Of The Millenium
Mighty Morphin Power Rangers
Rastan Saga 2 (J) [R-USA]
Revenge Of Shinobi (Version 02) (JUE)
Ristar - The Shooting Star (UE) [b1]
RockmanX3 Pirate Fixed
Romance of the Three Kingdoms II
Shadow Run
Shining Force 2
Shining Force
Shinobi 3 - Return of the Ninja Master
Soleil (English)
Sonic the Hedgehog 2
Sonic the Hedgehog 3
Sonic the Hedgehog 3D
Sonic the Hedgehog
Story of Thor, The (English)
Streets of Rage (JUE)
Streets of Rage 2
Streets of Rage 3
Super Monaco Grand Prix (JUE)
Tale Spin
Tetris (JU) [b1]
Thunder Force 2
Thunder Force 3 (JU)
Valis - The Fantasm Soldier
Valis 3
Vectorman (F) (!)
Vectorman 2 (F)
Warsong (Langrisser Hikari)
Ys 3 - Wanderer from Ys

Sega Masters

³ Phantasy Star

³ Sinclair ZX Spectrum


Super Nintendo

7th Saga, The
Bahamut Lagoon (J)
Bomber Man3
Castlevania - Dracula X
Chrono Trigger
Darius Twin
Diddy's Kong Quest
Dragon Quest I & II (J) [T+Eng2 0DWu1 RPGOne]
Dragon Quest III - Sonutse Densetsu he (J)
Dragon Quest V - Tenkuu no Hanayome (J) [T+Eng 91 byuu+spSpiff]
Dragon Quest V - Tenkuu no Hanayome (J) [T+Eng2 01F DeJap]
Dragon Quest VI - Maboroshi no Daichi (J) [T-Eng DeJap]
final fantasy 4
Final Fantasy 5
Final Fantasy 6
Illusion of Gaia
Legend of Zelda Oracle of Ages
Secret of Mana
Super Mario World
Super mario rpg
Mega Man X 3
Mortal Kombat II
R-Type III - The Third Lightning
Rock Man X2
Sakura Wars (PD)
Secret of Evermore
Street Fighter Alpha 2
Shin Megami Tensei
Silva Saga II - The Legend of Light and Darkness (J)
Sonic the Hedgehog (Hack)
Speed Racer in My Most Dangerous Adventures
Star Ocean (English Translation)
Street Fighter Alpha 2
Street Fighter II Turbo
Super Bomberman
Super Bomberman 2
Super Bomberman 3
Super Castlevania IV
Super Metroid
Terminator 2 ARCADE
Tactics Ogre - Let Us Cling Together
Tales of Phantasia (J) [T+Eng1 2LowCase DeJap]
Teenage Mutant Hero Turtles 4 - Turtles in Time
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles - Tournament Fighters
Test Drive II - The Duel
Treasure Hunter G (J)
Super Mario World
Super mario World 2: Yoshis Island
UN Squadron
ZELDA Link to the Past


Blazing Lazers
Bloody Wolf
Bonk's Adventure
Bonk's Revenge
Legendary Axe, The
Legendary Axe II, The
Neutopia II

Dual Screen

0114 - Lunar - Dragon Song
0681 - Final Fantasy III (U)
1403 - Sonic Rush Adventure (E)
0847 - Lunar Knights (U)
0846 - Luminous Arc (J)
1329 - Luminous Arc (U)
0216 - Mario and Luigi Partners in Time (U)
0434 - New Super Mario Bros. (U)(pSyDS)
0735 - Castlevania - Portrait of Run (U)
0614 - Magical Starsign (U)
0056 - Super Mario 64 DS v1.1.U.TRM.128
0847 - Lunar Knights (U)
0168 - Mario Kart DS (U)
0367 - Metroid Prime Hunters (U)
0539 - Mega Man ZX (03/06/11)
0683 - Mega Man ZX Advent (03/06/11)
0645 - Final Fantasy Tactics A2 - Grimoire of the Rift

Sega CD

Sonic CD
Shining Force Sega CD (SEGA CD)
Shining Force CD 02 mp3
Shining Force CD 03 mp3
Shining Force CD 04 mp3
Shining Force CD 05 mp3
Shining Force CD 06 mp3
Shining Force CD 07 mp3
Shining Force CD 08 mp3
Shining Force CD 09 mp3
Shining Force CD 10 mp3
Shining Force CD 11 mp3
Shining Force CD 12 mp3
Shining Force CD 13 mp3
Shining Force CD 14 mp3
Shining Force CD 15 mp3
Shining Force CD 16 mp3
Shining Force CD 17 mp3
Shining Force CD 18 mp3
Shining Force CD 19 mp3
Shining Force CD 20 mp3
Shining Force CD 21 mp3
Shining Force CD 22 mp3
Shining Force CD 23 mp3
Shining Force CD 24 mp3
Shining Force CD 25 mp3
Shining Force CD 26 mp3
Shining Force CD 27 mp3
Shining Force CD 28 mp3
Shining Force CD 29 mp3
Shining Force CD 30 mp3
Shining Force CD 31 mp3
Shining Force CD 32 mp3
Shining Force CD 33 mp3
Shining Force CD 34 mp3
Shining Force CD 35 mp3
Shining Force CD ISO

³ Lunar 2 Eternal Blue ISO
Lunar 2 Eternal Blue
Lunar 2 02 mp3
Lunar 2 03 mp3
Lunar 2 iso

³ Lunar Silver Star ISO
lunar 1
Lunar the Silver Star 02 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 03 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 04 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 05 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 06 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 07 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 08 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 09 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 10 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 11 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 12 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 13 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 14 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 15 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 16 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 17 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 18 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 19 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 20 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 21 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 22 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 23 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 24 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 25 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 26 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 27 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 28 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 29 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 30 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 31 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 32 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 33 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 34 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 35 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 36 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 37 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 38 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 39 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 40 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 41 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 42 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 43 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 44 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 45 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 46 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 47 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 48 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 49 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 50 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 51 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star 52 MP3
Lunar the Silver Star iso

Popful Mail
Popful mail 01.mp3
Popful mail 02.mp3
Popful mail 03.mp3
Popful mail.iso