Bernal Heights Resident Wants Neighbor to Get His Own Damn NY Times Subscription

Categories: Local News, Media
Ever since the prestigious New York Times launched its unpopular paywall in March, readers have managed to find ways to continue getting their news for free.

They steal the news!

And as you can see below, it's upsetting this well-read Bernal Heights neighbor, who recently posted a snippy note to the Grey Lady thieves. 

Courtesy of the Badass Bernalwoodpress
Three exclamation points ... they mean business
On a side note, shouldn't it read "To whoever is stealing my Sunday NY Times"?

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There are many ways to assist the culprit in recognizing that he has a problem and to help him to stop commit such acts in the future:

- a spycam - post the perp's mug all over the neighborhood and file a police report- wake up early and monitor who is stealing it and confront the perp - usually the fat end of a baseball bat to perps limps and head should deter any such future actions- replace current Sunday edition with previous sunday edition and leaving a gift inside such as a one's morning business be it the liquid or sold kind, just ensure that you don't get it on yourself and to wrap offending paper back nice and tight.

I was assured that number 1 and 3 are legal and that abusing your NYTimes in basic way is well within one's legal rights.


"Who" is the wh-question word that queries the subject and "whom" queries the object. While this is correct, it is common for native speakers of English to use "who" for both when speaking.

When the wh-question word is querying the object of a preposition, and the preposition has been fronted through wh-fronting, "whom" should be used.Source: Celce-Murcia, M., & Larsen-Freeman, D.(1999). The grammar book: an esl/efl teacher's course. (p. 253). Heinle & Heinle Publishers.

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