Some changes


So we died for a little bit, but we’re getting back too it… starting with a major server upgrade. That being said, things will be a little funky for a little while, while we sort out the kinks from transferring our website to our new server.

We know that some of the audio links are not currently working on our page. We’re working on the issue. For now, you can find our podcasts at our patreon page


On October 20, 2018 we will be preforming our annual maintenance to our websites. We expect that any interruption will be minor, however, you know what they say, “tell a demon your plans, and he’ll shoot you in the face.”

Beat that equifax

So, some of you probably noticed something a little bit odd when coming here this morning to get our podcast. Early this morning we detected a breach of our websites security, and knowing that today would generate higher than normal traffic, we chose to disable our pages, rather than risk something bad happening. We did this not knowing what if anything was compromised.

The Good news:

  • since we aren’t an invasive company trying to steal all your information there was nothing for a thief to steal from our servers.
  • At this time, the website has been deemed safe to reopen and today’s podcast will be posted shortly

The Bad news:

  • Because of this incident, our website will be undergoing upgrades over the rest of the week, which may lead to spotty service. We hope that this will not be too invasive.

Thank you for your continued patience with us.

December 14, Net Neutrality

On December 14, the FCC will vote on repealing a set of regulations on ISPs put in place in 2015, prohibiting them from throttling customers bandwidth. Despite the overwhelming outcry of the US population against this action, FCC chairman Ajit Pai is pushing forward with this vote. Ajit Pai states that even without these regulations the FTC will protect consumers, overlooking the fact that the FTC can only sanction ISPs if they blatantly lie about their policies (and a pending court case that could neuter the FTC in regards to regulating ISPs.)

What is net neutrality?

Net neutrality is a set of regulations imposed by the FCC (Federal Communications Commision) on ISPs(Internet Service Providers) limiting their control over where you,as a customer, can go online.

Why does net neutrality matter?

Without the regulation imposed by the FCC, ISPs can force you to pay extra for access to websites, or outright block you from accessing them.

Who is affected by net neutrality?

Everyone. If you own a small business, ISPs can hold your website hostage for huge, often bank breaking, fees. If you’re a gamer who plays online, or just do most of your game purchases online, ISP’s can slow your connection to a crawl, making it impossible to play or download. If you love streaming movies (or porn) from your media streaming site, ISP’s could look at that and ask for an additional fee, or charge the site a ransom, which will raise your prices. If you love your social media, your ISP could decide to block it because they don’t like the content being shown on it. Even if you don’t live in America, if you love your youtube, or Hulu, ¬†those services are principally hosted in the US, which means this decision will affect you too.

What you can do about it?

If you are a small business owner, a gamer, if you love your online movies(and porn), if you like browsing the web and not being censored in the things you post, join the aint Saints Radio team in calling for Congress to exercise its mandate to oversee the dealings of the FCC, and ensure the voice of the people is heard.
If you don’t know who your representative is you can call the Congressional switchboard at (202)224-3121, or you can find your representatives contact info in this list- ¬†