Hey this t-shirt is actually kind of cool, I wouldn’t have known what it implies if I see it on the street, in fact I’ve never even heard of the group. Maybe I’m still young and I’ve grown up here, but that’s another story. I think when the police is making such a huge fuss over it, in a way it’s almost advertising the group. I wiki-ed it and 14K actually has a branch in Toronto. Wouldn’t they made it worse by banning it so publicly? Now kids like me are looking it up and developping an interest in it!!
By: 士多啤利蘋果橙 on 十一月 1, 2007 at 8:16 下午
Eh!, if the logo is “民建聯" or “我係譚耀宗頭馬/d 靚", would I expect the cops/civil servants/government officials to treat me differently?
Alternatively, 14K can be rewritten in form of an answer derived from a mathematical alogrithm using calculus, trigonometry,etc. Anyone has a good one?
By: cytodex on 十一月 1, 2007 at 9:03 下午
People usually misunderstand “Creativity".
Real creativity is the degree of how you bend the rules without breaking it. They should know what’s acceptable in society and not.
Like 慢感人 talked about 在K後面加”iss” 或”ick”. I remember there were T-shirts with “大檸樂" too.
By: QM on 十一月 1, 2007 at 9:19 下午
I believe that the police are correct in this matter. In fact, it is the ‘creative authors group’ that is over reacting.
There is always a limit to every ‘free’ thing in life.
For one example, you are not allow to establish a communistic party in the United States.
You are not allow to dress yourself up as a police officer, providing your outfit resembles those of your local police services or nearby police jurisdiction.
Simply put, claiming that this put a limitation on one’s creativity is equivalent to saying you belong to the rebellious group. But let me tell you one thing, being rebellious and trespassing a law is two different thing.
I am rebellious, I refuse to type in Chinese on kahoo.ca even after Mr. Dust complained about it for nearly a week.
hi, Minister !Good morning, how are you?
hi, Morning, morning. fine. I am fine. how are you? how are you?