Let me be the first to welcome you to Conservapedia. DanH 01:24, 17 April 2007 (EDT)
Thank you for your help in "Vicente Fox".
Could you take a look to "Luigi Giussani"?. I think there are some little english problems also.
--Joaquín Martínez 09:22, 17 April 2007 (EDT)
- Thank you again.
- --Joaquín Martínez 21:06, 17 April 2007 (EDT)
Great contribution on culture. Thanks. --TrueGrit 12:46, 17 April 2007 (EDT)
I removed your "contribution" (i use this term very loosely) because it was argued by another user that we should be cleaning up certain high traffic articles to ensure they are of encyclopedic quality. Your addition is very much tabloidization, and I respectfully request you remove it. I know that you only included it in order to mount an attack on Canada, and you find smug satisfaction in irritating liberals, and probably Canadians in general. Otherwise, I will be forced to find other means of cleaning up the article. I will continue to revert the edit unless you are willing to commit to a debate on the issue. Regards. --TrueGrit 15:41, 1 May 2007 (EDT)
Sorry AmeriCan, but I think that this constitutes an attack box, and request that you remove it. Sorry, just enforcing the the grand exalted leader's rules. --Hojimachongtalk 20:49, 17 April 2007 (EDT)
Please see my comments at the talk page there. I'll change it back, if you don't want to debate there. --Wikinterpretertalk?
- Nice fleshing out of the article, but could you please cite it a bit more? It needs to broken down into sub sections with headers, etc. --Sysop-TK /MyTalk 14:35, 2 June 2007 (EDT)
Another great user page change 4 U!
In the future, it would probably be best to cite the sources you use for your articles, and to make sure you put quotes around any material that you take directly from another source, especially in the case of copyrighted material like your contributions to Attorney, United States Attorney General, District attorney, Whitewater, and Independent counsel.--Brian 12:15, 14 June 2007 (EDT)
- No need to reference to a .gov website. All US Government material is public domain. When in doubt ask a sysop, not an editor. --Sysop-TK /MyTalk 12:58, 17 June 2007 (EDT)
- The material in the articles I listed came from history.com, a website for the History Channel, not a government site. The material is specifically listed as:
- "An article from Funk & Wagnalls® New Encyclopedia. © 2006 World Almanac Education Group. A WRC Media Company. All rights reserved."
- Even if it was a .gov website and thus in the public domain, the second Conservapedia Commandment says that it must be cited and credited. To do otherwise would be plagiarism.--Brian 13:29, 17 June 2007 (EDT)