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Server time: 2019-01-23, 12:43 WE ARE RECRUITING


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  1. Born in the city of Taipei in Taiwan during a return trip home for his mother, Hui-wen, to visit her parents, John held dual citizenship, before things came collapsing down. His younger years were spent just outside of New York City were his ethnicity had never been a problem. He never had a head for sports, but did well enough in school. His free time was spent in his father's grocery store where he would assist in stocking the shelves, which he continued to do so until he left for college at 18. During his time in the big city, he got a job as a security guard to help cover his bills while he went to NYC College of Technology in Brooklyn. After graduating, he got an internship at United Allies Construction Company (UACS) in the Information Technology Department. After completing his internship and getting his degree in Information Security as well as an Undergraduate in Homeland Security, which UACS assisted him in getting. Being young and willing to travel, John was sent to various countries to assist in overseeing their information security for field offices as well as helping oversee physical security of those sites. The last site that he worked at was in Chernarus before everything finally went to hell. Since then John has been doing what he can to survive in hopes that he may still escape this country alive, but his hope is at an all time low after finding several of his dead coworkers attempting to eat him.
  2. Born to Lisa and Kevin Allen in Coldwater Kansas, Richard spent the majority of his youth on a farm. His time spent in the outdoors is full of wonderful memories, and he looks back fondly on it. However, he had decided in high school that he did not want to spend his entire life on a farm, so upon graduation he went to Northwestern Oklahoma State University. Throughout school he had done well in natural sciences, and enjoyed his simpler life outdoors, so when he was searching for what to take, he ended up choosing geology. His time in school was relaxed and his course schedule wasn’t too demanding, so he spent what free time he had making friends and enjoying a life free from early mornings. After getting his Bachelors, he decided that if he ever planned on finding real work he was going to have to get serious. Working harder than ever, he pushed on through his Masters degree in Engineering Geology. With a good school and a reliable degree he headed out into the job market, where United Allied Construction Services snatched him up after he agreed to work internationally if the work required. After a few years abroad he was offered work in Chernarus. After the civil war, there was still a great deal of infrastructure that was damaged, and the government needed help piecing back parts of their country together. UACS, having worked with multiple countries over the years that had experienced similar difficulties, the government of Chernarus awarded them the contract to oversee and manage the Coastal Roadway. Richard, being the resident geologist was sent into the field to do testing on the ground and rock structure along the coast. Working with a Soil Scientist, Matthew Nelson, and Bob Mason, a Civil Engineer, they began to work with the locals and other specialists in UACS to plan, design, and implement the new roadway project. It was a long project, and he was able to visit his family every three months or so, but he had grown used to being away for long periods of time. After completion of the roadway, he stayed on to work with Bob Mason on several government buildings, the last being a new government building in Chernogorsk. He was returning to Chernarus from a trip to visit his family in Kansas when things began to go downhill. It wasn’t uncommon for his firm to work in dangerous areas, and even has political turmoil began in late April, his team remained in country to complete the project. The CDF had been working with the UACS since the first received the contract and were on good terms. During their time on the projects, including the Chernarus Northern Airbase, the CDF had provided security for their teams. It was also highly unlikely for them to encounter any real trouble as Russian/ Russian backed rebels attacking an American engineering company would quickly become an international incident. As checkpoints began to be established, and rumors began to surface about Russians and the CDF north of Severograd, the UACS began to take a more serious view of the situation. Non-essential personnel were evacuated out of the country temporarily as a precaution, while those that were considered essential were briefed on evacuation plans, including the schedule of cargo flights that would be leaving the Northern Airbase over the next month. When word of the destruction of a storage facility in the North by Russian bombers, the UACS enacted their evacuation plans, and dozens of engineers and managers quickly escaped the country, having already been ready to flee to the airstrip by Balota. Not everyone was so lucky to have been in Chernogorsk at the time however. Those throughout Chernarus at various sites were gathered at the airstrip outside of Krasnostav to catch the last flight out of country, but were directed away by CDF forces in the area. What happened to them is still a mystery to Rich. Richard, having his own jeep made his way to the airbase in hopes of making a flight was turned away by roadblocks and troops and forced to try to find a way around. Richard was able to get in contact with Ken Jones, his manager, who told him to get back to the safety of Chernogorsk, that the military had formed a perimeter. The days following had an influx of foreign troops, including the United States, NATO, and Russia, but it ended up proving fruitless as most of the troops had to pull out by the end. Civilians were rioting instead of working with the military, and the town erupted into chaos as the CDF pulled out. Ken led Richard and his co-workers through the U.S Army checkpoints, their UACS credentials, enough to get them into the safety of the military camp. They retreated with the U.S. military as they pulled out of Chernogorsk. The U.S. army was able to protect them and sent them with a convoy of V.I.Ps back towards the coast while they attempted to hold their ground. The convoy never made it. The roads were nothing but abandoned cars and the infected. The security detachment attached to the convoy was able to hold back the infected for short periods of time, but the infected whittled away their numbers until there were only two humvees of people left, and by then everyone had panicked and scattered. Richard had kept with Ken and a spokeswoman named Linda, but they were both killed when they attempted to camp in a farmhouse for the night, leaving Richard alone, and doing his best to survive since.
  3. Davos

    Post Election Discussion

    Sadly it is effecting you guys, financially speaking that is. Its crap that our election can affect your stock market.
  4. It wouldn't be so difficult to explain. In all of the major cities in a public place, someone simply hangs up bounties. Anyone looking to make a buck would walk by them in their daily travels and takes a copy of the sketch and information.
  5. Bang, I mean it's Lemons!
  6. 9/10, I like it but the color fade bothers me.
  7. Davos

    How a Nuclear War Would Play Out

    The film I linked was aired later that month. The world must have been a freaky place September to December of 1983 Ive been watching it at work, scary stuff. And thats the stuff they had back then to launch at each other, not the stuff we have now.
  8. Davos

    How a Nuclear War Would Play Out

    Even if world leaders did show restraint, you are left to question would the United States and Russia show restraint. If China and others did, it wouldn't matter, their stockpiles would really only be hitting targets that were likely targeted by the other super powers. As for the cities, even if a blast didnt kill them, and the radiation didn't do it, they would starve out in a month. Without new food coming in and nothing to refrigerate the food they did have their would be mass rioting and starvation. Wouldn't be able to eat the dead as a last resort because the dramatic increase in the body's radiation so much it would end up killing them. If we go by what the military and government states the ratio would be high. The old missiles might not be as accurate, but they would be within a decent range of their targets. A portion might be struck down by defenses, but there would still be more than enough that hit their intended targets, or close enough that those targets would still be uninhabitable. It's just that there are so many missiles in existence at this point that we could coat the surface of the earth in their blast radiuses a few times over, even given a failure rate and defenses, we would still have fallout for years to come and no chance of anything electronic getting used for a long while if we could juryry rig some stuff to work.
  9. Davos

    How a Nuclear War Would Play Out

    Honestly, the survivability rate of this type of escalation is low. You will have a few hours to prepare and evacuate to locations that are far enough away from prime targets, but with the number and size of the available nuclear arsenal to multiple countries, I doubt they are only targeting main and secondary targets. They will be targeting population centers too which means your best bet is deep in the mountains where you can avoid as much of the radiation as possible. After the initial explosions, the lack of consumer electronics from all of the em pulses being released, and the massive amounts of residual radiation that will still be in the air, flora, fauna, and groundwater it would take a miracle to escape alive except if you are lucky enough to be a rural community not near any sort of major city or military installation. If the missiles get fired, we are all screwed. Except maybe parts of South America, Africa, Antarctica, and possibly parts of the U.S, Russia, and Canada. But whatever is left won't be worth much.
  10. Davos

    Valid Execution Rights=Forced PermaDeath

    I dont feel that we need any rules for this added to the rule set. Although I agree that a person when executed should stay dead, and that if a person is taunting his captors, there should be repercussions, all of that should be between the hostage and the hostage takers. If someone is going to provide bad RP on their end knowing that they won't be punished in anyway and refusing to coperate, dumb them. Tie them up, leave a bag on their head and leave. While you are at it, maybe leave some food for them and lock the doors too. The whole idea behind DayZRP is to cooperate with one another to create fun and memorable stories to entertain. If someone doesn't want to play along, then don't play along and simply move on. By forcing a person to accept consequences that are beyond their control in a game like this, it takes away a lot of freedoms. For instance, what if the group in question captures the same guy three times, and he had no qualms with the group, he just had the bad luck of being captured, and they pushed him for no reason simply because they were bored on the servers, so they make up a semi-valid sounding reason an execute him each time. Suddenly, this character that has nothing to do with their storyline, nor they his forcefully permadeath a character that means nothing to them but a few hits on their youtube channel or a way to spend a half hour of their afternoon. When you create rules like this, you are just creating a new way for people to abuse them for their own amusement. We have seen it time and time again.
  11. Davos

    Possible event idea

    Sounds like a fun time to me!