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By: one million words, Pete Jahn
Feb 16 2018 1:00pm
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State of the Program for February 16th 2018
 
In the News
Jace and Bloodbraid UNBANNED: We had a Modern Pro Tour two weeks ago, with 64 different archetypes. Last week we had another GP with a ton of different archetypes. People were calling this one of the best formats of all time. Clearly something needed to be done, and that something was to unban the most powerful four mana card ever printed.   Oh, and Bloodbraid Elf, because that balances it all out. (I’m being unreasonably cynical, because it was fun to write. I go into a little more depth in the opinion section, below.) Wizard’s explanation is here.   
 
State of Magic Online: Chris Kiritz wrote his annual State of MTGO article, and you can read it here.  He mentioned, as always, that they were working on speed and stability. He recapped last year, and announced that they would continue throwback and flashback events, but all of them would be phantom.  Chris did announce a couple things I put in my wish list last week, like Chaos draft, but just hinted that they were working towards them. We will see.  On the plus side, he reminded us that Wizards has really cut back on the downtimes – both number and length. That is a huge improvement – we used to have downtimes every week. This is better.
 
MTGO Data Update:  Wizards has announced that they will be giving us more data about the MTGO metagame.  Specifically, they will be printing every 5-0 deck that is at least 20 cards different than other decks. Decklists will be announced twice a week for Standard and Modern, and once a week for the other constructed formats. The announcement is here.
 
Modern Team Super League Hits 8k Viewers: Since Team Super League was the first event to showcase Modern with Jace, viewership was at an all-time high. Team Madison lost (boo), basically to Jace. Once the Jace deck entered the fray, it ran the table.   No Bloodbraid Elves were cast, or even included in played decks.
 
Article We All Need to Read: Thea Miller wrote an article on women in Magic, here. Yes, another one – but one of the best I have read. Read it. And for all of you asking “do we really need another article on women in Magic?” the comments and responses to the article say – emphatically – that we do. Besides, this one is amazing. Read it. Think about it.   Then modify your behavior accordingly.
 
Wizards Announces Battlebond and a Paper Magic Phone App: Wizards has announced a new draft format designed for two-headed giant play. I am assuming this will be a paper only format, but details are sparse. You can read the announcement here.   Wizards also announced an app called Magic the Gathering Portal. The app that will track life totals, provide card and rule references and allow paper players to run their own tournaments, in addition to having a news feed. That announcement is here.
 
The Timeline
This is a list of things we have been promised, or we just want to see coming back.   Another good source for dates and times is the calendar and the weekly blog, while the best source for known bugs is the bug blog which appears sporadically on MTGO.com. Not listed, but important: Wizards offers either one or two online PTQs each weekend, with qualifiers running the three days prior to the PTQ.
 

Upcoming Events
Dates
Scheduled Downtimes
February 21st, (extended), March 14th
Constructed Leagues End
April 18, 2018
Sealed Leagues End
April 23, 2018
Core Set Magic  2019
July 13, 2018
25th Anniversary Edition Masters
March 16, 2018
Next B&R Announcement
April 16, 2018
SOI and EMN Redemption Ends
April 28, 2018
Ixalan Redemption Ends
May 23, 2018
Rivals of Ixalan Redemption Ends
May 23, 2018

 
WotC Covered Events
Wizards will be streaming a number of events next year, including all four Pro Tours, the Magic Championship and World Magic Cup, along with 35 Grand Prix. Since Wizards does not schedule premier events on prerelease weekends and certain holidays, that means they will be streaming an event nearly every weekend. Here’s the schedule we have so far.
·       Feb. 17–18: Grand Prix Lyon
·       Feb. 24–25: Grand Prix Memphis
·       March 2–4: Magic Online Championship in Renton, Washington
·       March 10–11: Grand Prix Madrid
·       April 6–8: Grand Prix Seattle (double-GP weekend)
·       April 14–15: Grand Prix Memphis
·       April 28–29: Grand Prix Bologna
·       May 5–6: Grand Prix Dallas
·       May 11–13: Grand Prix Birmingham (double-GP weekend)
·       May 26–27: Grand Prix Washington, DC
·       June 1–3: Pro Tour Dominaria in Richmond, Virginia
·       June 9–10: Grand Prix Copenhagen
·       June 15–17: Grand Prix Las Vegas (double-GP weekend)
·       June 23–24: Grand Prix Pittsburgh
·       July 7–8: Grand Prix São Paulo
·       July 21–22: Grand Prix Sacramento
·       July 28–29: Grand Prix Minneapolis
·       Aug. 3–5: Pro Tour 25th Anniversary in Minneapolis, Minnesota
·       Aug. 11–12: Grand Prix Brussels
·       Aug. 18–19: Grand Prix Los Angeles
·       Aug. 25–26: Grand Prix Prague
·       Aug. 31–Sept. 2: Grand Prix Richmond (double-GP weekend)
·       Sept. 8–9: Grand Prix Detroit
·       Sept. 15–16: Grand Prix Stockholm
·       Weekend of Sept. 23–24: 2018 Magic World Championship and Team Series Championship in Las Vegas, Nevada (exact event dates TBD)
·       Oct. 6–7: Grand Prix Montreal
·       Oct. 13–14: Grand Prix Denver
·       Oct. 27–28: Grand Prix Lille
·       Nov. 3–4: Grand Prix Atlanta
·       Nov. 9–11: Pro Tour "Spaghetti" in Atlanta
·       Nov. 17–18: Grand Prix Milwaukee
·       Dec. 8–9: Grand Prix Liverpool
·       Dec. 14–16: World Magic Cup in Barcelona, Spain
 
2018 Magic Online Championship Series and other events
Complete details, including schedule, rules, and which online events qualify you for which online or paper events is here.   In addition, Wizards will be offering these special formats:
·       February 14–21: Throwback Ravnica Standard Gauntlet
·       February 21–28: Theros Phantom Flashback
·       February 28–March 16: Legacy Cube
·       March 16–April 4: Masters 25
·       April 4–20: Modern Cube
 
Magic Online Format Challenges
These are high stakes events that happen every weekend.   They cost 25 Tix / 250 play points, and last a number of rounds based on participation (assume 5-8), plus a single elimination Top 8. Details, including prize payouts, are here. Start times are:
 

Event Type
Start Time
Saturday, 8:00 am PT
Saturday, 10:00 am PT
Saturday, 12:00 pm PT
Sunday, 8:00 am PT
Sunday, 10:00 am PT

 
Opinion Section:  This Week’s Announcements
I want to begin by talking about the big unbannings. First off, I have no problem with unbanning Bloodbraid Elf. I doubt it will have much impact. Once upon a time, cascading into Blightning was a thing. Once upon a time Morphling was the best creature ever printed. Those times have passed.  I’m not at all sure that Bloodbraid is even good enough to see play in Jund anymore. We will see – if Reid Duke plays it, successfully, in the near future, then I could be wrong. 
 
Jace is by far the bigger question mark. Jace is an amazing card. It has seen heavy play in every format in which it is legal, including Vintage. Jace is the best card reusable advantage engine around, and a win condition. It is just amazingly good, and always has been. Is it too good?
 
Wizards has had issues with broken cards wrecking formats, but nearly always that is because a card was either broken when printed (like the stuff from Urza’s block, and Skullclamp), or had an unforeseen synergy (like Felidar Guardian and Saheeli Rai.)   Wizards has unbanned a number of cards in a number of formats, and nearly all of them have been fine. The only exception I can think of is Golgari Grave-Troll, which had to be rebanned. All the other unbans (Grim Monolith, Bitterblossom, and many more) have been non-events. Wizards has a bad track record when it comes to introducing cards that cheat on mana costs, but has a very good record on unbannings. Wizards was pretty cautious about unbanning in the past, and I doubt that this has changed. However, I think this is a big test for the Wizards Play-Design team. That team is tasked with keeping formats healthy, and they had to be involved in this decision. If unbanning Jace works, great. If it messes up Modern, then play-design really needs to look at what they are doing.
 
People have been arguing that Jace is being unbanned to sell Masters 25. I think Jace will help sell the set – a lot – but I don’t think that’s why Jace is being unbanned. Instead, I suspect that Wizards had been ready to unban Jace, and that they decided to include Jace in Masters 25 because they thought he could be unbanned.  The arrow of causality runs the other way. I suspect that Play Design had a strong feel for where Modern would be during the Pro Tour, and were waiting to announce the unban. Had the Pro Tour revealed a problem, Jace could have stayed banned, but apparently the format was what they expected.
 
Team Play-Design is going to be competing in the Team Super League next week. They should clean house, since they should have been testing the post unbanning metagame for months now. They should have no problem bringing seven decks that can beat Jace. And they had better win.   If their opponents take Jace decks and stomp play-design in super league play, that will be more than just embarrassing. Tune in next Tuesday to see what happens.
 
The Battlebond announcement sounds good. Many of the recent special paper products, like Arch Enemy, Conspiracy and Unstable, have done reasonably well. I expect this will be another interesting product that does not translate to MTGO or Arena, but individual cards might find their way into Treasure Chests. We will see.
 
The phone app sounds good. Life total trackers are generally popular, and players could use an easy way to get oracle texts. The judge in me wonders if this means that Wizards will remove the ban on electronic devices at competitive events. What seems more interesting is that the app will let players run tournaments. Pairing Swiss events is a bit of a hassle, and having an app that takes care of pairings could make a lot of sense. It would also give Wizards more information on how casual players play – to the extent that casual players actually play “tournaments.” More once Wizards give us more details. 
 
Hipsters of the Coast ran a three-part article series on Chris Cocks, President of Wizards. The articles are here, here and here. The articles covered some paper-only issues (like the current serious problem with card quality), but I’m ignoring those. What is more interesting is what he said about digital Magic.
 
It is really clear that President Cocks is moving forward with MTG Arena. He talked about using it to support streaming, and making digital Magic a part of professional events. Let’s think about this. I have been a part of a lot of Pro Tours and Grand Prix, both as a judge and behind the scenes. I could see that MTG Arena, once it works, could be a big part of coverage. 
 
When Wizards covers drafts at Pro Tours or GPs, today, they have coverage people standing behind each drafter, logging the cards in each pack the players open, as well as what they draft. They also have a camera pointed at particular player’s packs. This requires a lot of people – eight spotters, additional floor people and camera operators, plus the control room folks. It would be a whole lot cheaper if Wizards could simply have the featured drafters draft on MTGArena, and play out their matches on computers. Wizards could supply machines to play on, and possibly even host a private version of MTGArena on a server onsite. Wizards could look in on individual player’s screens during the draft or during play. 
 
Right now, the feature match area has four tables for feature match play. It also typically has a crew of spotters, three to five professional camera operators (including a big, expensive overhead boom cam) and lots of lighting. Having eight computers running MTG Arena could simplify this. It could even work for constructed events. The only potential difficulty would be getting decklists entered into the computers, but large events are already experimenting with having players submit decklists electronically.   Having an electronically submitted decklist would mean that computers could check decklists, saving judges from having to do so. (Counting decklists is not a fun task.) It would also mean that when players were called to the feature match area, their decklists could be loaded into the feature match computers by the time they arrived.  
 
Having feature matches played digitally would mean viewers would no longer have to watch the least exciting part of Magic: the shuffling.  That would be a huge boon. Playing feature matches electronically would not be perfect, and a lot of adjustments might have to be made, but eliminating shuffling would make up for a lot of that.
 
A lot of potential here – we will have to wait and see.
 
Cutting Edge Tech
Standard: With the Pro Tour and GP being Modern, I was reduced to pulling decklists off of the League lists. Since Wizards is now listing anything and everything that goes 5-0, I don’t know how much of a fluke this is, but it is different.     
 
 
Modern: The Pro Tour had a ton of different archetypes, as did the GP. However, Wizards has changed everything by unbanning Jace, the Mind Sculptor – okay, Bloodbraid Elf too, but she barely matters.   We have had one serious event with Jace legal – the Team Modern Super League. The Jace Miracles deck beat Lantern, Burn and Tron to win the night for The Brew Crew.   
 
 

Pauper: Here’s a classic Pauper deck. Small white creatures and pump has been a thing forever. Some things never change.

White Weenie
HORDOR, 5-0 Pauper Constructed League - 75 Cards Total
Creature
4 Akroan Skyguard
1 Benevolent Bodyguard
3 Deftblade Elite
4 Lagonna-Band Trailblazer
1 Obsidian Acolyte
3 Seeker of the Way
16 cards

Instant
3 Alley Evasion
4 Defiant Strike
4 Emerge Unscathed
3 Gods Willing
1 Mutagenic Growth
15 cards
Enchantment
4 Cartouche of Solidarity
4 Ethereal Armor
4 Hyena Umbra
12 cards
Land
17 Plains
1 Secluded Steppe
18 cards


Sideboard
3 Benevolent Bodyguard
2 Apostle's Blessing
4 Guardian of the Guildpact
2 Lifelink
3 Sacred Cat
14 cards

Legacy
: I’m headed to Germany for decks this week. This one came from a 40 player event in Hannover, but I have seen this same deck online on occasion.
 
 

Vintage: No large Vintage events opposite the Pro Tour, so I’m looking through the Vintage Challenge decklists.

 
Card Prices
Note:  all my prices come from the fine folks at MTGOTraders.com. These are retail prices, and generally the price of the lowest priced, actively traded version. (Prices for some rare promo versions are not updated when not in stock, so I skip those.)   You can get these cards at MTGOTraders.com web store, or from their bots: MTGOTradersBot(#) (they have bots 1-10), CardCaddy and CardWareHouse, or sell cards to MTGOTradersBuyBot(#) (they have buybots 1-4). I have bought cards from MTGOTraders for over a decade now, and have never been overcharged or disappointed.
 
Standard Staples: Standard prices are generally down this week. I will be trimming a number of cards off the table if they don’t climb back over $5 or so. 
 

Standard Cards
Price
Last Week
Change
% Change
$6.27
$4.43
$1.84
42%
$11.39
$9.91
$1.48
15%
$27.90
$32.13
($4.23)
-13%
$7.48
$6.32
$1.16
18%
$6.50
$5.38
$1.12
21%
$17.87
$17.04
$0.83
5%
$4.66
$5.51
($0.85)
-15%
$5.70
$5.81
($0.11)
-2%
$31.40
$20.97
$10.43
50%
$7.27
$5.24
$2.03
39%
$5.29
$6.53
($1.24)
-19%
$37.82
$39.96
($2.14)
-5%
$12.96
$16.35
($3.39)
-21%
$10.13
$7.84
$2.29
29%
$9.39
$12.00
($2.61)
-22%

Modern staples:  Modern got a huge shake-up. Jace is back, and back on the table.
 

Modern Cards
Price
Last Week
Change
% Change
$23.45
$23.21
$0.24
1%
$22.80
$26.99
($4.19)
-16%
$37.11
$31.22
$5.89
19%
$23.30
$24.48
($1.18)
-5%
$15.07
$12.61
$2.46
20%
$30.06
$30.86
($0.80)
-3%
$22.80
$22.23
$0.57
3%
$29.06
$32.56
($3.50)
-11%
$22.04
$30.28
($8.24)
-27%
$29.77
$27.94
$1.83
7%
$40.36
$38.34
$2.02
5%
$69.03
$12.43
$56.60
455%
$66.27
$55.89
$10.38
19%
$35.99
$31.19
$4.80
15%
$45.36
$54.94
($9.58)
-17%
$18.08
$20.30
($2.22)
-11%
$26.79
$29.90
($3.11)
-10%
$14.52
$14.40
$0.12
1%
$32.21
$31.18
$1.03
3%
$35.77
$23.29
$12.48
54%

Legacy and Vintage: Legacy and Vintage both slipped this week. Everyone is playing Modern – or Arena.
 

Legacy / Vintage Cards
Price
Last Week
Change
% Change
$31.91
$35.91
($4.00)
-11%
$21.33
$21.79
($0.46)
-2%
$16.91
$20.34
($3.43)
-17%
$44.13
$46.82
($2.69)
-6%
$37.02
$40.52
($3.50)
-9%
$14.99
$17.54
($2.55)
-15%
$25.95
$28.73
($2.78)
-10%
$40.47
$40.47
$0.00
0%
$15.92
$15.97
($0.05)
0%
$21.67
$24.22
($2.55)
-11%
$30.81
$31.83
($1.02)
-3%
$25.63
$26.95
($1.32)
-5%
$75.49
$74.43
$1.06
1%
$15.10
$16.46
($1.36)
-8%
$15.85
$14.09
$1.76
12%
$35.70
$37.34
($1.64)
-4%

Standard Legal Sets: This table tracks the cost of a single copy of every card in each Standard legal set, plus Treasure Chests and the current booster pack. I’ll keep tracking these because they are interesting (at least to me).   
 

Complete Set
Price
Last Week
Change
% Change
Aether Revolt
$69.36
$74.41
($5.05)
-7%
Amonkhet
$81.24
$75.32
$5.92
8%
Ixalan
$72.86
$69.22
$3.64
5%
Hour of Devastation
$74.15
$74.41
($0.26)
0%
Kaladesh
$93.44
$102.12
($8.68)
-8%
Rivals of Ixalan
$79.57
$70.64
$8.93
13%
Treasure Chest
$2.54
$2.47
$0.07
3%
Ixalan Booster
$4.07
$3.77
$0.30
8%
Rivals of Ixalan Booster
$3.02
$3.00
$0.02
1%

 
 
The Good Stuff
The following is a list of all the non-promo, non-foil cards on MTGO that retail for more than $25 per card. These are the big ticket items in the world of MTGO. Wow –we are in flashback mode. Jace, TMS back on the chart, and pushing $100 despite being reprinted in Masters 25 two months from now.
 

Name
Set
Rarity
 Price
Black Lotus
 1E
Rare
 $ 111.46
Jace, the Mind Sculptor
 WWK
Mythic Rare
 $ 86.58
Jace, the Mind Sculptor
 VMA
Mythic Rare
 $ 85.81
True-Name Nemesis
 PZ1
Mythic Rare
 $ 76.70
True-Name Nemesis
 C13
Rare
 $ 75.49
Liliana of the Veil
 MM3
Mythic Rare
 $ 72.22
Jace, the Mind Sculptor
 EMA
Mythic Rare
 $ 69.03
Mox Sapphire
 1E
Rare
 $ 67.07
Liliana of the Veil
 ISD
Mythic Rare
 $ 66.27
Force of Will
 MED
Rare
 $ 63.76
Ancestral Recall
 1E
Rare
 $ 61.39
Mox Opal
 SOM
Mythic Rare
 $ 55.24
Mox Ruby
 1E
Rare
 $ 54.37
Mox Opal
 MM2
Mythic Rare
 $ 54.26
Mox Emerald
 1E
Rare
 $ 52.66
Wasteland
 TE
Uncommon
 $ 49.84
Mox Diamond
 TPR
Mythic Rare
 $ 48.71
Mox Jet
 1E
Rare
 $ 48.11
Mox Opal
 MS2
Bonus
 $ 45.36
Wasteland
 TPR
Rare
 $ 44.68
Force of Will
 EMA
Mythic Rare
 $ 44.48
Exploration
 UZ
Rare
 $ 44.13
Mox Pearl
 1E
Rare
 $ 43.46
Karn Liberated
 NPH
Mythic Rare
 $ 43.17
Time Walk
 1E
Rare
 $ 40.69
Misdirection
 MM
Rare
 $ 40.47
Karn Liberated
 MM2
Mythic Rare
 $ 40.36
The Scarab God
 MS3
Special
 $ 39.99
The Scarab God
 HOU
Mythic Rare
 $ 37.82
Tarmogoyf
 FUT
Rare
 $ 37.55
Force of Will
 MS3
Special
 $ 37.40
Celestial Colonnade
 WWK
Rare
 $ 37.11
Force of Will
 VMA
Rare
 $ 37.02
Wasteland
 EMA
Rare
 $ 37.01
Tarmogoyf
 MM3
Mythic Rare
 $ 37.00
Liliana, the Last Hope
 EMN
Mythic Rare
 $ 35.99
Tarmogoyf
 MM2
Mythic Rare
 $ 35.94
Unmask
 V16
Mythic Rare
 $ 35.88
Tarmogoyf
 MMA
Mythic Rare
 $ 35.77
Wasteland
 EXP
Mythic Rare
 $ 35.70
Ensnaring Bridge
 7E
Rare
 $ 34.86
Surgical Extraction
 NPH
Rare
 $ 34.12
Dark Depths
 V16
Mythic Rare
 $ 33.93
Underground Sea
 ME2
Rare
 $ 33.38
Surgical Extraction
 MM2
Rare
 $ 32.21
Black Lotus
 VMA
Bonus
 $ 31.91
Rekindling Phoenix
 RIX
Mythic Rare
 $ 31.40
Engineered Explosives
 5DN
Rare
 $ 31.39
Underground Sea
 ME4
Rare
 $ 30.84
Rishadan Port
 MM
Rare
 $ 30.81
Horizon Canopy
 EXP
Mythic Rare
 $ 30.13
Ensnaring Bridge
 8ED
Rare
 $ 30.11
Kolaghan's Command
 DTK
Rare
 $ 30.10
Collective Brutality
 EMN
Rare
 $ 30.06
Horizon Canopy
 IMA
Rare
 $ 29.82
Horizon Canopy
 FUT
Rare
 $ 29.77
Containment Priest
 PZ1
Rare
 $ 29.65
Containment Priest
 C14
Rare
 $ 29.56
Engineered Explosives
 MS2
Bonus
 $ 29.26
Engineered Explosives
 MMA
Rare
 $ 29.06
Scalding Tarn
 EXP
Mythic Rare
 $ 28.43
Cavern of Souls
 MM3
Mythic Rare
 $ 28.04
Chandra, Torch of Defiance
 KLD
Mythic Rare
 $ 27.90
Scalding Tarn
 MM3
Rare
 $ 27.86
Scalding Tarn
 ZEN
Rare
 $ 26.79
Gorilla Shaman
 ALL
Common
 $ 26.69
Ensnaring Bridge
 ST
Rare
 $ 26.64
Leovold, Emissary of Trest
 PZ2
Mythic Rare
 $ 25.95
Blood Moon
 MS3
Special
 $ 25.85
Chalice of the Void
 MMA
Rare
 $ 25.81
Show and Tell
 UZ
Rare
 $ 25.63
Chalice of the Void
 MRD
Rare
 $ 25.18

 
The big number is the retail price of a playset (4 copies) of every card available on MTGO. Assuming you bought the least expensive versions available, the cost of owning a playset of every card on MTGO is approximately $ 19,580. That’s up about $310 from last week. Most of that has to be Jace! 
 
Weekly Highlights
I did reasonably well in drafts and leagues this week, but nothing amazing. For me, there were two highlights: Team Super League and an LSV draft over on CF. The Team Super League was interesting and well produced, but my team lost. In the LSV draft, LSV was his usual lucky self. His Chupacabra was only his third best bomb. 
 
 
PRJ
 
“One Million Words” on MTGO
 
 
This series is an ongoing tribute to Erik “Hamtastic” Friborg.
 

4 Comments

JtMS does not need to warp by Alphi at Sat, 02/17/2018 - 05:44
Alphi's picture

JtMS does not need to warp the format, of even dominate blue decks, to make Modern less-fun. There are still a lot of bad feelings going around about that planeswalker (I guess ruining the Standard of the time conjugated to being an annoying posterboy with a bad haircut is a lethal combo), and I know I would not just dislike losing against a Modern Jace deck, I would probably dislike simply playing against one. I understand a Modern Jace deck will not be Cawblade, and yes, I’ll probably be doing some unfair things as well. But really, one is not supposed to be able to do all that for just 4 mana, and I would not particularly want to deal with it on a regular basis.

I’m sure Wizards know what they’re doing here power-wise. Fun-wise, not so much.

Concerning the data-sharing: the “every deck that’s 20 cards different” part is a bit confusing, it makes me want to ask what the refence deck or starting point is. Maybe this is because I can’t see the original announcement (WotC website hasn’t been working for me for a while), but otherwise, that leaves ample scope to maximize and/or minimize the number of decks made public. And anyway, it still skews everything.

re by Hearts at Sat, 02/17/2018 - 19:02
Hearts's picture

When the Jaces have ended up in the right hands after being banned for a long time they unban it so they can be sold for a lot more than they were bought for (bought cheap because of being banned). Then, some time later, 5 months ?, they will simply ban it again and write something like; "we were simply wrong...".

Big vendor shops (also on internet) are affiliates of wotc and get the information a long time in advance about what to buy because it will be unbanned at some point.

WotC was really founded by by Cauchy at Sat, 02/17/2018 - 19:56
Cauchy's picture

WotC was really founded by NSA and Secret Service as a way of keeping nerds busy playing games, so that the nerds wouldn’t uncover that the moon landing was a hoax to cover up the lone gunman theory which was also a hoax to draw attention away from the fact that the FBI is responsible for keeping the metric system out of the US.

Or in other words do you have a source for your accusations? Or are they just crazy conspiracy theories as usual when you make a claim? Maybe you can be lead designer on the next Conspiracy expansion, Conspiracy II: The Hearts Edition.

Agree, "Papercuts" was an by CottonRhetoric at Sun, 02/18/2018 - 13:58
CottonRhetoric's picture

Agree, "Papercuts" was an excellent read. Thanks for sharing it.