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Posted on 23rd Apr at 11:27 AM, with 2,783 notes

Anonymous asked: i lost my virginity to my best friend and were still friends and now he has a girlfriend but he likes me

lanenalmar:

esocabron:

migust0es:

bellaantrax:

cvli-cocvine:

corazonbohemio:

cvli-cocvine:

leqalize-murder:

televisa presenta…

Casos de la vida real

Lo que callamos las mujeres

Mujeres Asesinas

talvez se les olvidoo ; Decisiones

2 Mujeres 1 Camino….

Laura en America (Que Pase El Desgraciado)

La Rosa de Guadalupe

Posted on 23rd Apr at 11:24 AM, with 1,339 notes
fuckyeahconjugation:

lesserjoke:

Descriptivists of the world, feel free to use this as a response to language criticism whenever you see fit!

god bless

fuckyeahconjugation:

lesserjoke:

Descriptivists of the world, feel free to use this as a response to language criticism whenever you see fit!

god bless

Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:49 AM, with 26,762 notes

voyeurhour:

petitepasserine:

white women of hollywood, reducing japan and japanese culture to cupcakes, sexy ”costumes” and submissive sex-kittens since god knows when

we’ve moved from sex accessory in a white man’s arms to fashion accessory slung on a white woman’s shoulder whoooooo

Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:45 AM, with 19 notes

feministmagicalgirl:

That article literally says that you shouldn’t challenge the legal system that ignores a lot of sexual assault cases and should expect harassment if you’re climbing the ladder. 

Lets see what she looks like

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well well well why am I not surprised a fellow white woman wrote this?

I mean, lets talk about how the statistics for sexual harassment seem to forget about WoC especially black women due to the intersection of sexism and racism:

Buchanan states that black women are more vulnerable in the workplace, not only because of cultural norms, but economic inequality and organizational power. “Women of color tend to have less power and people with less power tend to be harassed or victimized.”

“Perpetrators target people who are vulnerable, less credible or less likely to resist what’s happening,” says University of Washington psychology professor, Dr. Carolyn M. West.  “Sexual harassment isn’t just about sex,” says Buchanan. “It is about power, control and dominance. It’s a way to put people in their place.”

Black women, for instance, may remain silent when work colleagues cross the line because of their more precarious position in the job market, which may make them feel they have too much to lose by speaking out.

WoC, especially black women, are already made to feel as though they should be silent when faced with sexual harassment and yet here’s an article written by a fellow white women telling them that’s the right thing to do anyway.

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Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:41 AM, with 119 notes
america-wakiewakie:

'Environmental Injustice': Minorities Face Nearly 40% More Exposure to Toxic Air Pollution | Common Dreams 
A new study published this week shows that both race and class are significant indicators of how much toxic air pollution individuals face in the United States with minorities receiving nearly 40% more exposure to deadly airborne pollutants than whites.
The University of Minnesota study, according to lead researcher Julian Marshall, looked closely at the rates of pollution exposure by race, income, education and other key demographics to establish the key predictors of how specific populations are impacted across the country, state by state.
“The [main] ones are race and income, and they both matter,” Marshall said in an interview with MinnPost. “In our findings, however, race matters more than income.”
Specifically looking at levels of outdoor nitrogen dioxide (NO2), a byproduct found in vehicle exhaust and fossil fuel-fired power plants, the study—titled “National Patterns in Environmental Injustice and Inequality”—found that people of color are exposed to 38 percent more of the deadly chemical which experts say can be a key driver of heart disease and other health problems.
According to the study:

Breathing NO2 is linked to asthma symptoms and heart disease. The researchers studied NO2 levels in urban areas across the country and compared specific areas within the cities based on populations defined in the U.S. Census as “nonwhite” or “white.”
The health impacts from the difference in levels between whites and nonwhites found in the study are substantial. For example, researchers estimate that if nonwhites breathed the lower NO2 levels experienced by whites, it would prevent 7,000 deaths from heart disease alone among nonwhites each year.

Though it has been well-documented that low-income families and minorities have long been forced to live in undesirable neighborhoods near coal plants or high-traffic roadways, this study is being called “ground-breaking” for taking a national look at the issue and using advanced satellite technology to compare specific geographic areas with advanced pollution data.
As Emily Badger writes at the Washington Post:

Studies dating back to the 1970s have pointed to a consistent pattern in who lives near the kinds of hazards — toxic waste sites, landfills, congested highways — that few of us would willingly choose as neighbors. The invariable answer: poor people and communities of color.
This pattern of “environmental injustice” suggests that minorities may contend every day with disproportionate health risks from tailpipe exhaust or coal plant emissions. But these health risks are harder to quantify than, say, the number of power plants in a city. And most of the research that has tried to do this has been limited to a single metropolitan area, or to those few places that happen to have good monitoring data on pollution.

(Photo Credit: NRDC file)

america-wakiewakie:

'Environmental Injustice': Minorities Face Nearly 40% More Exposure to Toxic Air Pollution | Common Dreams 

A new study published this week shows that both race and class are significant indicators of how much toxic air pollution individuals face in the United States with minorities receiving nearly 40% more exposure to deadly airborne pollutants than whites.

The University of Minnesota study, according to lead researcher Julian Marshall, looked closely at the rates of pollution exposure by race, income, education and other key demographics to establish the key predictors of how specific populations are impacted across the country, state by state.

“The [main] ones are race and income, and they both matter,” Marshall said in an interview with MinnPost. “In our findings, however, race matters more than income.”

Specifically looking at levels of outdoor nitrogen dioxide (NO2), a byproduct found in vehicle exhaust and fossil fuel-fired power plants, the study—titled “National Patterns in Environmental Injustice and Inequality”—found that people of color are exposed to 38 percent more of the deadly chemical which experts say can be a key driver of heart disease and other health problems.

According to the study:

Breathing NO2 is linked to asthma symptoms and heart disease. The researchers studied NO2 levels in urban areas across the country and compared specific areas within the cities based on populations defined in the U.S. Census as “nonwhite” or “white.”

The health impacts from the difference in levels between whites and nonwhites found in the study are substantial. For example, researchers estimate that if nonwhites breathed the lower NO2 levels experienced by whites, it would prevent 7,000 deaths from heart disease alone among nonwhites each year.

Though it has been well-documented that low-income families and minorities have long been forced to live in undesirable neighborhoods near coal plants or high-traffic roadways, this study is being called “ground-breaking” for taking a national look at the issue and using advanced satellite technology to compare specific geographic areas with advanced pollution data.

As Emily Badger writes at the Washington Post:

Studies dating back to the 1970s have pointed to a consistent pattern in who lives near the kinds of hazards — toxic waste sites, landfills, congested highways — that few of us would willingly choose as neighbors. The invariable answer: poor people and communities of color.

This pattern of “environmental injustice” suggests that minorities may contend every day with disproportionate health risks from tailpipe exhaust or coal plant emissions. But these health risks are harder to quantify than, say, the number of power plants in a city. And most of the research that has tried to do this has been limited to a single metropolitan area, or to those few places that happen to have good monitoring data on pollution.

(Photo Credit: NRDC file)

Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:39 AM, with 1,535 notes

justwhitesupremacythings:

If only white people responded to racist shit from neo-nazis and blatantly racist white people with the same vigor they respond to people of color who express frustration over the racist shit white people do to them

Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:38 AM, with 925 notes
thxrsdxy:

shizukasmack:

This week’s latest rap comic from Shea and I for Complex. This week features the mighty Outkast and the not-so-mighty Coachella crowd.

:(

thxrsdxy:

shizukasmack:

This week’s latest rap comic from Shea and I for Complex. This week features the mighty Outkast and the not-so-mighty Coachella crowd.

:(

Posted on 23rd Apr at 10:36 AM, with 23,813 notes

Anonymous asked: Black is beautiful. White is beautiful and every other color in between is also beautiful. :)

afrogrrrlxvx:

jayjsupremacy:

lookatthewords:

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I dunnoooo I think you already know that “White is beautiful” don’t you?

Or will it shatter your beauty if I recognize mine?

WELL DAMN

Perfect.

Posted on 22nd Apr at 6:47 PM, with 53,038 notes

gynocraticgrrl:

Jessica Rey presents the history of the evolution of the swimsuit including the origins of its design, how it has changed overtime and the post-feminist association of the bikini symbolizing female empowerment. She refers to neuro-scientific studies revealing how male brains react to images of scantily clad women versus images of women deemed modest and what the implications of the results are for women in society.

(Note: As the OP, I disagree with Rey’s approach to putting the onus on women to alter ourselves rather than to alter the male perception of women – brain wiring has plenty to do with socialization and if we worked against the culture that fuels men’s objectification of women, women’s clothing choices would matter far less in terms of how men perceive us and determine how to interact with us).

Jessica Rey - The Evolution of the Swim Suit

Posted on 22nd Apr at 6:38 PM, with 39,389 notes
11 Signs You're A Men's Rights Activist »

mensrightsactivism:

theconcealedweapon:

image

Click Here

Text (would be legible on actual shirt):

  1. You have no problem with the gender wage gap. But you hate having to pay for dates.

  2. You insist that it’s a scientifically proven fact that men are stronger than women. But you complain about society believing that it’s worse for a man to hit a woman than for a woman to hit a man.

  3. You believe that the age of consent is unfair and that there’s nothing wrong with having sex with teenage girls. But when you find out that a teenage girl enjoys sex, you believe she’s the biggest slut in the world.

  4. You hate when a woman automatically assumes that a man is a douchebag before getting to know him. But when you like a woman who likes another man, you assume he’s a douchebag just because he’s not you.

  5. You believe that if women want equality, they should be drafted into the military. But you also believe that the military is not a place for women.

  6. You hate when women assume that men are like wild animals. But you believe that a woman who doesn’t cover up and make herself invisible to men is just like someone wearing a meat suit around wild animals.

  7. You hate the fact that men are bullied for not conforming to their male gender roles. But when you find out that a man disagrees with your beliefs about women’s rights, your immediate response is to try to emasculate him by comparing him to a woman as an insult.

  8. You hate when women assume that there are no nice guys. But you call yourself a nice guy and act like it’s a rare quality that should cause women to be all over you.

  9. You hate when women assume that men just want to get laid. But when you find out that a man is a feminist, you assume that he’s just doing it to get laid.

  10. You hate when women make generalizations about all men. But when a woman calls you out for being sexist, you claim that all men think like you.

  11. You insist that women should be responsible for protecting themselves from being raped. But when they follow the one piece of advice that actually works, which is being aware of red flags, you complain about them assuming that all men are rapists.

This is too fantastic.

Wonderful. Can we add any? 

  • You feel that men should be breadwinners and that we should return to a time where women weren’t allowed to work outside the home, but attack women that want to ensure that they’re provided for as “gold diggers.”
  • You believe that it is solely the mother’s responsibility to care for children, but insist that the family court system is biased against men when child custody is given to mothers.
  • You attack women that care about their appearance as vain and shallow (even to the point of claiming that they’re “misleading” you), but attack any woman that doesn’t wear heels or makeup as slovenly.
  • You make it a habit to pick apart women’s appearances, personalities, and levels of intelligence, but women having any semblance of standards strikes you as an injustice. 
Posted on 22nd Apr at 5:45 PM, with 150 notes

basedpidgeot:

people obsessing over the ‘royal baby’ who is only famous because his parents are famous for their family being famous even though he cannot talk or walk yet really does exemplify how bizarre celebrity worship is 

Posted on 22nd Apr at 5:42 PM, with 15,705 notes
pro-choice-or-no-voice:

your-lies-ruin-lives:

justjasper:

andtheniwaskilled:

Holy shit.
TX followers- can you pass this around?

pro lifers: proposing saving babies by kidnapping and falsely imprisoning vulnerable pregnant people

This is something prolifers who associate with A/H/A are not above doing. Kidnapping and coercion aren’t good things. 

Terrorism, that’s all AHA is, they are a terrorist group, smh… - Paige

pro-choice-or-no-voice:

your-lies-ruin-lives:

justjasper:

andtheniwaskilled:

Holy shit.

TX followers- can you pass this around?

pro lifers: proposing saving babies by kidnapping and falsely imprisoning vulnerable pregnant people

This is something prolifers who associate with A/H/A are not above doing. Kidnapping and coercion aren’t good things. 

Terrorism, that’s all AHA is, they are a terrorist group, smh… - Paige

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