American [no longer] In Korea

The New Jersey of Asia


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Prostitution in Busan: Where Can I Buy Some Suck For My Dick?

“Please sir, may I have some whore?”

I briefly mentioned prostitution in my neighborhood review of Deokcheon. After a lot of research, I've mapped out pretty much most of the popular prostitution spots in Busan. I hope this information will come in handy for someone

Before I continue, two important things:

Most prostitutes will not risk their health with your dirty AIDS dick for any amount of money. Korea's HIV rate is extremely low compared to the HIV rate in the United States, so what I'm sayin' is don't hate the player, hate the game.. Put yourself in the prostitute's shoes: If your anal/ vaginal health isn't more important than being politically correct, you're a moron. In any case, if you do get rejected by a whore because you're a foreigner, maybe you'll understand how hurtful racial profiling can be after having a nice personal encounter as a victim of it. Not getting my hopes up, but hey, it wouldn't be the first positive thing to come out of racism.

Why I don't like The U.S. that much, and also some reasons I do

On Ideas in the Making

I haven't traveled that much. I lived in Puerto Rico most of my life, I've been to a good amount of Europe, Spain multiple times specifically. I've been to just about EVERY major city in the U.S. and have spent considerable time in Boston and the U.S.. The only major cities I haven't been to are Chicago, and Houston. I've yet to go to Asia or most of South America. I've been to every Major Canadian city except for Ontario.

Now that I got that out the way, I'm not saying I'm an expert, and maybe I am subject to the grass is greener or something like that, but regardless I find the U.S. has huge, gaping issues. Not much has changed in the last few years, and what has has arguably brought in more problems that solved.

1. Major cities are just too expensive for what you pay. Really. Every other major First-world City in the world has on average less crime, better public services and in some cases is cleaner, has less homeless or otherwise people who have lost it all. Cities like San Francisco and NYC (arguably the most expensive but still worth mentioning) cost A LOT. But its not just living, specifically, its rent. Very few places I've looked at have rent as high as some U.S. cities. Baring extreme examples like London, Hong Kong, Tokyo etc (which btw all are cleaner, safer, offer better public services). Of course you can always live in some other U.S. cities like Portland, Austin, Denver which are also affordable and have a lot of culture, which are great, usually have less crime (this is case by case though), but arguably aren't as interesting as major cities and opportunities available can be on-and off.

2. Cars. The american concept of freedom is so highly entrenched in having a car. The only city you can live without a car and not feel like you missed it is arguably New York. Maybe san Francisco is you have a really good apartment. (Haven't ben to chicago). Regardless without a car you are undergoing a huge liability in the U.S. The train system here is expensive, weird, slow and not well distributed or connected. Most cities don't have good metro systems, except for NYC, which I consider really good, but some of my friends say its very average compared to other major cities (I don't think so, but I usually walk when abroad So I wouldn't know. Regardless its 24 hrs soo yeah!)

3. Taxed worldwide. This is absurd to me, as a U.S. citizen you are taxed on your worldwide income, regardless if you ever set foot in the U.S. again (although I think there might be a cap to how long u can be gone before you have to report something is up, I'm not sure though). Literally no other country other than Eritrea from what I could find have this dumb law. Luckly, You are exempt from up to 90k~ if you spend 330 days abroad. Which imo is absurd, 330 days is 11 months, but I guess if you are long term traveling or just working abroad for a year or two its a pretty good deal. Regardless, for anyone making serious amounts of money and not dependent on the U.S. business ecosystem, U.S. citizenship might be an impediment. Just look at Eduardo Saverin.

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