1. When you need to stop an asteroid, you get Superman. When you need to solve a mystery, you call Batman. But when you need to end a war, you get Wonder Woman.

    Gail Simone, Wonder Woman: The Circle


    (via justiceleaguers)

    Reblogged from: zohbugg
  2. Reblogged from: fuckyeahmexico
  3. fuckyeahmexico:

    Arriba: un stencil de Banksy que parodia las medidas de seguridad extremas de nuestros tiempos con un policia cateando a una niña.

    Abajo: un policia federal realmente cateando a una niña en Mexico.

    Reblogged from: fuckyeahmexico
  4. owning-my-truth:


    Sorry for the extremely lengthy post on your dashes but this is so important


    Reblogged from: ramblingsofasheeple
  5. goddess-of-moss:


    Mexcaltitán is a small island city off the Pacific coast of Mexico. The town sits low in the marshy, mangrove-lined channels that surround it, and during the June to October rainy season, water floods the streets and everyone rows from place to place in boats.

    From here

    i am so intrigued

    Reblogged from: helloimcatherine
  6. Facts do not cease to exist because they are ignored.
    Aldous HuxleyComplete Essays 2, 1926-29  (via ohhhkat)
    Reblogged from: ohhhkat
  7. hitchhikersguidetothegalaxy:


Douglas Adams

I wonder what Adam’s would have thought of this, being as keen on Apple as he was. 



    Douglas Adams

    I wonder what Adam’s would have thought of this, being as keen on Apple as he was. 

    Reblogged from: hitchhikersguidetothegalaxy
  8. The problem is that white people see racism as conscious hate, when racism is bigger than that. Racism is a complex system of social and political levers and pulleys set up generations ago to continue working on the behalf of whites at other people’s expense, whether whites know/like it or not. Racism is an insidious cultural disease. It is so insidious that it doesn’t care if you are a white person who likes black people; it’s still going to find a way to infect how you deal with people who don’t look like you. Yes, racism looks like hate, but hate is just one manifestation. Privilege is another. Access is another. Ignorance is another. Apathy is another. And so on. So while I agree with people who say no one is born racist, it remains a powerful system that we’re immediately born into. It’s like being born into air: you take it in as soon as you breathe. It’s not a cold that you can get over. There is no anti-racist certification class. It’s a set of socioeconomic traps and cultural values that are fired up every time we interact with the world. It is a thing you have to keep scooping out of the boat of your life to keep from drowning in it. I know it’s hard work, but it’s the price you pay for owning everything.
    Scott Woods (via andrewgibby)
    Reblogged from: amazingexplodingwoman
  9. Reblogged from: thegirlwiththelittlecurl
  10. Reblogged from: dropanchors
  11. Again, it’s estimated that two or three blacks were lynched each week in the American South during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Compare that to conservative reports from the FBI that, in the seven years between 2005 and 2012, a white officer used deadly force against a black person almost two times every week. A deeper analysis by the Malcolm X Grassroots Movement found that, in just 2012, police killed more than 313 black people — one every 28 hours. MXGM also found that 44% of those killed were unarmed and 43% were not in the process of of committing a crime, but stopped by police for “suspicious activity.”
    Reblogged from: amazingexplodingwoman
  12. Reblogged from: fuckthebetterlife
  13. You can’t go back to a place you never really were.

  14. ramblingsofasheeple…
    Reblogged from: textsfromtng
  15. We were grabbing a bite of lunch at a small cafe, in a mall, right across from a booth that sold jewelry and where ears could be pierced for a fee. A mother approaches with a little girl of six or seven years old. The little girl is clearly stating that she doesn’t want her ears pierced, that’s she’s afraid of how much it will hurt, that she doesn’t like earrings much in the first place. Her protests, her clear ‘no’ is simply not heard. The mother and two other women, who work the booth, begin chatting and trying to engage the little girl in picking out a pair of earrings. She has to wear a particular kind when the piercing is first done but she could pick out a fun pair for later.

    "I don’t want my ears pierced."

    "I don’t want any earrings."

    The three adults glance at each other conspiratorially and now the pressure really begins. She will look so nice, all the other girls she knows wear earrings, the pain isn’t bad.

    She, the child, sees what’s coming and starts crying. As the adults up the volume so does she, she’s crying and emitting a low wail at the same time. “I DON’T WANT MY EARS PIERCED.”

    Her mother leans down and speaks to her, quietly but strongly, the only words we could hear were ‘… embarrassing me.’

    We heard, then, two small screams, when the ears were pierced.

    Little children learn early and often that ‘no doesn’t mean no.’

    Little children learn early that no one will stand with them, even the two old men looking horrified at the events from the cafeteria.

    Little girls learn early and often that their will is not their own.

    No means no, yeah, right.

    Most often, for kids and others without power, ”no means force.”

    from "No Means Force" at Dave Hingsburger’s blog.

    This is important. It doesn’t just apply to little girls and other children, though it often begins there.

    For the marginalized, our “no’s” are discounted as frivolous protests, rebelliousness, or anger issues, or we don’t know what we’re talking about, or we don’t understand what’s happening.

    When “no means force” we become afraid to say no.

    (via k-pagination)

    Reblogged from: amazingexplodingwoman

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