The extent to which such theories are disfavored as a function of gluino mass is displayed above.
This certainly doesn't exclude all SUSY theories, but since a more "natural" theory has been a long stated purpose for considering SUSY theories in lieu of the Standard Model, an "unnatural" SUSY theory is decidedly less interesting.
His analysis is largely limited to exclusions based on direct searches at the LHC and does not really integrate exclusions arising from electric dipole and magnetic moments of charged leptons, neutrinoless double beta decay, direct dark matter detection experiments, etc.
Similarly, he doesn't consider more speculative limitations like the tendency of heavier particles to decay more quickly which would give rise to decays that happen much more quickly than the known lifetime of the W boson that facilitates those decays without a well established mechanism for doing so.
He also doesn't discuss qualitative shifts in our knowledge that disfavor SUSY where it once seemed to be necessary, such as the fact that the current Higgs boson now makes the Standard Model equations unitary up to the Planck mass. Until the Higgs boson mass was known, the possibility that the Standard Model equations would cease to produce physically meaningful results at high energies was considered a major flaw in the Standard Model which supersymmetry could solve.
His previous posts have made a key point, not emphasized in the current post, which is that one of the reasons that supersymmetry is attractive is that it is one of the few classes of modifications of the Standard Model that can simultaneously fit the data and make a major modification to the Standard Model at all. Ruling out SUSY clears most of the decks of theory space of any meaningful Standard Model alternatives. In particular, SUSY is a component of essentially all versions of string theory. Ruling out natural SUSY also means ruling out natural string theory.