"What's wrong with this picture?”

pool eight ball kvadrat

"What's wrong with this picture?" is a classic game that can be used in the classroom to help young kids learn how to think critically and solve problems. However, you have to know me well to solve this problem. What are the five errors in the image? First, I never made that kind of payment. I buy physical or digital releases. Second, I'm not a Spotify Premium subscriber. Never have been and never will be. This should be obvious to the loyal followers of this website. I'm ranting and raving about Spotify. Relentlessly and fiercely. Third, I'm not a Spotify Freemium subscriber. If something isn't of any value, then it's free. Music have, or should have, a value. Fourth, I'm not a friend of streaming in any shape or form. However, I get unsolicited and unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app whenever I buy a physical or digital album there. Fifth, I have built resilience against risk of scams. I got scammed once, read more here (opens in a new window). A scam attempt is to try to take advantage of people's trust. There's no trust here. The irony in this case is that I deeply dislike Spotify. However, a scamming attempt is nothing compared with the company scamming. Spotify has raised the bar for ridiculous management salaries and toxic management culture. An anonymous employee wrote:"Spotify is one of the most toxic work environments I've ever worked in. Politics run rampant and teams here are the most genuinely unkind I've ever met. If you care about producing work, this is not the place for you. Do NOT put your trust in managers. Here, they are just as destructive to your personal goals as they are ineffective in helping you realize any professional development." Paradoxically, Spotify is one of the most attractive employers for young professionals. The worst part isn't the scamming attempt. The worst part is the implying that I'm a Spotify subscriber. That really hurts.    

Before After Before