Raise the train fares: The Podcast

Nothing but the best, top of the line equipment has been used for podcasting.

One good turn deserves another.
Or at least that’s what people say.
Unfortunately, this group of people, obviously anonymous — the very same ones who come up with maxims and aphorisms about life in general, the private cabal that dictates public behavior — seems to have failed to consider the alternatives.
One good turn deserves another.
I myself couldn’t agree more, whatever good thing (favor, event, etc.) that might be.
The question I just want to bring up is: What is the general consensus about bad turns?
Does one bad turn deserve another? Does it merit being repeated?

I myself have no opinion.

This is because I just produced — to use the term loosely — my second podcast after having uploaded my first a few days ago. [See: Raise Train Fares: The Podcast]
I’m still unsure whether the first podcast was good or bad.
As a result, I remain in doubt whether this one — an audio recording of myself reading a column that I published six years ago — deserves to be uploaded.
In any case, it’s about trains.
And despite the passage of time (and the onset of what might be called a pre-mid-life crisis), I still feel the same way that I do about train fares.
To quote a prominent lawyer-friend with a law degree, “train fare should be [calculated as] bus fare plus premium” because the former gets you there faster.
Not sure whether he feels the same way now.
After all, being a UP law school graduate, he’s got bigger problems,  mainly related to the Supreme Court, which I’m sure you already know about. [See: UP law faculty hits Supreme Court over plagiarism ruling]
As for myself, well, let’s just say I’ve got issues with Garage Band.
It’s not as idiot-proof as people say it is. I had difficulty saving my file in mp3 format.
But then again, you know how people are — they say things without really meaning it.
Hear that, Steve Jobs?
The podcast, processed using Apple’s Garage Band app, was made possible by the new purchase of an inexpensive RCA VR 5231 digital voice recorder.