<script type="text/javascript">
var avatar_welcome = "<?php echo I18N_X('I am called master Jakyo! This is my infernal mansion. Welcome my son...'); ?>";

<div align="right" style="position: relative; z-index:6; top:4px;">

<img style="position: relative; top:-134px; margin: 0px 33px -160px -25px;" src="/wp-content/themes/testing/images/Jakyo.png" /></div>
<div align="right" style="position: relative; z-index:7">

<form method="get" style="padding: 30px 32px 0 0; margin-bottom: -1em; width: 236px">
<select style="width:100%" name="jakyomenu" onchange=""><option selected="selected"><?php echo I18N_X('Who requires my presence?'); ?></option>
<option><?php echo I18N_X('Forgive my intrusion master.'); ?></option>

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Fredric Paul’s article touched off a discussion with some colleagues of mine, who agreed that Google abuses has become careless thanks to its “monopoly” with AdSense by (among other things) callously dropping AdSense participants for alleged click fraud without a reasonable appeals policy. A request for an explanation fell on deaf ears, and my colleague was left with the impression that Google “would have been more likely to work with me,” if it weren’t in such a strong position.