stability:

friendly reminder that you can fight for equality without shitting on other people’s lifestyles

via: officialwhitegirls / source: stability 37 minutes ago with 54,602 notes
via: ginhigh / source: lizclimo 5 hours ago with 139,380 notes

sevendeanlysins:

Sam in 8.12
#sam winchester    #bb   
via: protectdean / source: sevendeanlysins 7 hours ago with 4,469 notes
via: wholock-r-a-dorkiplier / source: kittiezandtittiez 9 hours ago with 1,704 notes
via: lohanthony / source: malformalady 11 hours ago with 21,239 notes

judalsquad:

Stop mistaking harmless ignorance as downright disrespect, not everyone in the goddamn world is educated of the 500000+ different gender identities. You spend 99% of your time sitting on your ass browsing a website built from the ground up on social justice concepts; don’t expect others to be aware of the deep abyss of the gender universe when some people aren’t even aware that gender and sex are two different things.

via: beyoncevevo / source: rize-san 13 hours ago with 113,282 notes
  • me when i first started spn: which one is dean
  • me now: that is a screenshot of sam's butt from season 5 episode 14 and i can tell because it is rounded just so
via: protectdean / source: officialrenly 14 hours ago with 43,600 notes

the1janitor:

it’s weird that “not all men” is considered obnoxious, but “not all feminists” isn’t

via: the1janitor / 15 hours ago with 32 notes
Anonymous: what about Gaza and Ferguson John? do they not deserve your respect? you're such a hypocrite, i's disgusting

thoughtlibrarian:

fishingboatproceeds:

I think this is a deeply flawed way of looking at the world.

Now, I have talked about Ferguson, and I’ve talked about Gaza. (In fact, I’ve been writing and talking about Israel and Palestine for more than a decade.) But there are many important problems facing the world that I haven’t talked about: I haven’t talked much about the civil war in South Sudan, or the epidemic of suicide among American military personnel, or the persecution of Muslim Rohingya people in Myanmar.

Is that okay? Is it okay for me to talk about, say, racism in football and lowering infant mortality in Ethiopia? Or must we all agree to discuss only  whatever is currently the ascendant news story? Is it disrespectful to Ferguson protesters to talk about continued political oppression in Egypt now that we are no longer reblogging images of the protests in Tahrir Square? I think this is a false choice: If you are talking about Ferguson and I am talking about Ethiopian health care, neither of us is hurting the other.

I think the challenge for activists and philanthropists online is in paying sustained attention, not over days or weeks but over years and decades. And I worry that when we turn our attention constantly from one outrage to another we end up not investing the time and work to facilitate actual change. We say “THE WORLD IS WATCHING,” and it is…until it isn’t. We’ve seen this again and again in Gaza and the West Bank. We’re seeing it in Iran. We’re seeing it in South Sudan. And we’re seeing it in the U.S., from net neutrality to Katrina recovery.

The truth is, these problems are complicated, and when the outrage passes we’re left with big and tangled and nuanced problems. I feel that too often that’s when we stop paying attention, because it gets really hard and there’s always a shiny new problem somewhere else that’s merely outrageous. I hope you’re paying attention to Ferguson in five years, anon, and I hope I am, too. I also hope I’m paying attention to child death in Ethiopia. I don’t think these things are mutually exclusive.

I really don’t want to minimize the effectiveness of online activism, because I know that it works: To use a personal example, I’ve learned a TON from the LGBT+ and sexual assault survivor communities in recent years online. People on tumblr make fun of me for apologizing all the time, but I apologize all the time because I am learning all the time, and every day I’m like, “Oh, man, Current Me has realized that Previous Me was so wrong about this!”

But we can only learn when we can listen. And when you call me a hypocrite for talking about X instead of talking about Y, it makes it really hard to listen.

At times, online discourse to me feels like we just sit in a circle screaming at each other until people get their feelings hurt and withdraw from the conversation, which leaves us with ever-smaller echo chambers, until finally we’re left only with those who entirely agree with us. I don’t think that’s how the overall worldwide level of suck gets decreased.

I might be wrong, of course. I often am. But I think we have to find ways to embrace nuance and complexity online. It’s hard—very, very hard—to make the most generous, most accepting, most forgiving assumptions about others. But I also really do think it’s the best way forward.

Read this… I really really recommend that you read this. All of it. Because it is important. 

via: the1janitor / source: fishingboatproceeds 16 hours ago with 13,209 notes

When you slowly start hating someone you were friends with.

image

via: officialwhitegirls / source: anondracomalfoy 17 hours ago with 549,012 notes
via: annaphxrnelia / source: theriverjordyn 17 hours ago with 13,990 notes

unknownquotient:

apps that shut off your music when you open them just how fucking important do you think you are

via: officialwhitegirls / source: vvhitehouse 17 hours ago with 367,898 notes
via: majortvjunkie / source: frenums 17 hours ago with 25,866 notes

idopaint-themgreen:

the-fury-of-a-time-lord:

lgbtqblogs:

Two brides have become two of the most kickass women in the world by marrying to protest against homophobia in Russia.

Alina Davis, a 23-year-old trans woman, and Allison Brooks, her 19-year-old partner, donned matching white floor-length bridal gowns and married at a civil registry office earlier this month.

As Davis is still legally regarded as male, the office had no choice but to hand them a marriage certificate.

The couple said officials chided them, and appeared to be violent.

‘She called us the shame of the family and said we need medical treatment … I was afraid my pussycat [an affectionate pet name in Russian] would beat the fuck out of her,’ Davis said on her VK page.

But the couple were allowed to sign the papers, meaning a gay couple in Russia are legally recognized as married – even if it’s through a loophole.

‘This is an important precedent for Russia,’ Davis said.

Russia banned same-sex marriage and outlawed ‘gay propaganda’ in 2013.

holy jesus look at these two warrior princesses

they are my heroes

YOU GO GIRLS

"Oh, you don’t wanna recognize my gender? Okay then lol guess you have to recognize my marriage"

that is amazing

via: cocokat / source: lgbtqblogs 17 hours ago with 120,810 notes
#hahahahahah   
via: cocokat / source: buffyannesummers 17 hours ago with 15,387 notes
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