More comments, at least from my side of the screen. I hope you can find something useful...
The Trials of El Gordo by Daddy Darth
I liked this story, a wanna be hero discovers it's not so easy, and in fact dangerous, so he backs off. But then he runs into a situation where he has to act, and does even though it effectively ends his career. That's what I read anyway. The nagging question is; what happened to the money in his account? Or was it actually his? Was he channeling someone else's account? And if he doesn't have money, where did he get a laptop? I think you answered this in other comments, but I tend to write mine before I read anyone else's.
Colony by Sean Regan (TheGhost)
Solve for "G"? Interesting, but I think I missed the point. You do a good job of building, setting up the characters and using first person. I've obviously read too much sci fi, when she pulled her arm from her body I expected it to be detached. Silly.
Balthazar's Legacy by Jordan Lanni
On the one hand, well written, full of emerging emotion, on the other hand, the choice is the whole story, there’s nothing else. And it's not much of a choice--it seemed a little too obvious to me.
Level 3 by Carin Marais (marshwriter)
Nicely done. You're getting good at this. I felt for those left behind, and am only somewhat confused by the kid not being able to find his way back.
The Prisoner (The Continuing Misadventures of Kalgon WonderNot) by Todd Banker (txshusker)
Revisiting the super powers story. Nice to see old friends again. The choice is pivotal here, but not the one I thought it was. The twist was one I didn’t expect but maybe I should have. You did say it isn’t the powers, it’s how you use them.
So this guy walks into a bar... by Pete Warner (Hoodwink)
Usually a story that starts with that is a bit more light hearted., this was a cautionary take on drinking with a ghost who only has a chance, based on one decision which isn’t really the pivotal one but it does make enough of a difference, barely. Great job at showing both sides of a decision.
Live free or die by Michael Aaron (Zachariah)
Nicely done, paced just about right, and brought to a logical, though not reasonable, conclusion. The only unclear part, from my side of the page, was the beginning. This was a boat, I found out, but could have used a bit more description at first. Not much of a crit, but then, not much is needed. Having dealt with the insanity of insurance companies etc before. I would have let go too--and used a little sign language on the way down.