I honestly find the Mike O’Hearn story quite sad. He’s achieved an incredible physique and pioneered modern aesthetics. He’s achieved a vast amount in the industry and we should all be looking up to him – natty or not – in awe, and looking to his methods for our own personal growth. For years his physique has been one of the greatest on the planet. But because of his incessant refusal to admit what we ALL know, every lifter on earth sits here bashing him for being a hypocrite. He’s done a thousand good things for the industry but sticks by 1 big bad lie, and that ruined him in the eyes of his peers. But he’d never have had the success and endorsements he’s had if he admitted, so… it continues.
The internet blog io9 observed that "much of the appeal of Batman is that, unlike other superheroes, he’s simply a person who has pushed himself to the edge of his natural limits. The flipside of that, though, is that the villains he faces are also by and large simply people with a single, notable obsession – and that’s why they’re so much more interesting than the usual set of villains."  According to What Culture! , "Batman's villains stand in stark contrast to the other rogues galleries in comics lore; they're an unusual collection of freaks who generally blame the Dark Knight for their existence to begin with. Batman villains are usually cut off from reality, often coming to terms with a deranged part of their psyche – mirroring the darkness and split that also defines the Bat."  HitFix praised Batman's rogues gallery, stating that "Great heroes are defined by the villains they face, and no group of evil-doers, murderers, criminals and psychopaths are greater than those stalking Gotham City. From murderous clowns, to cerebral assassins, to brutish monsters, Batman has a literal murderer's row of foes that constantly test his crime fighting acumen." 
Ostensibly, a real solution would have to be something like an FAA-compliant and earthquake-proof canopy. For now, the team should probably invest in massive numbers of giveaway sunglasses and make sure the team stores are full of tank tops to replace the long-sleeve shirts most of us own from the Candlestick days. Their scheduling suggests an awareness of the issues, with its tip-toeing around early-season Sunday afternoon games; this is not only kind of depressing, but probably untenable, and so a perfect fit for a stadium that is truly remarkable in one way: It’s already not what anybody— anybody —wants for the 49ers.