1.  
  2. How to Marry a Millionaire (1953)

    (Source: bunnyhepburn, via christianmingle)

     

  3. clean and clear commercial

    hopunk:

    white/lightskin/racially ambiguous girl: i had a pimple one time and i was ugly and dying and everyone spit on me and i was exiled from society but then i used clean and clear and now i am a healed and whole person with jesus in my heart

    (via christianmingle)

     
  4. Tweets concerning UCSB shooting, misogyny, and masculinity by Imran Siddiquee, Director of Communications for The Representation Project, the organization behind Miss Represenation and the soon-to-be-released documentary The Mask You Live In

    (via escapedgoat)

     
  5. afro-dominicano:

    black excellence

    (Source: madeincharlie)

     

    1. Transformers Fans: why aren't there any girl transformers?
    2. Hasbro: lol silly women. they are robots. alien robots. they don't have genders. why would there be girls? lol
    3. Transformers Fans: so they're all boys?
    4. Hasbro: Yep
    5. Transformers Fans: does this mean that transformers are all boys that have romantic relationships with other boys?
    6. Hasbro: ...
    7. Transformers Fans: [draw fanart]
    8. Hasbro: shit shit SHIT SHIT QUICK MAKE FEMALES MAKE FEMALES
     

  6. "Adaeze means the daughter of a king in Igbo. Igbos do not believe in Kings. They have a traditional democratic system where women and men have their peer groups and are represented. I think the name is ironic. Kings never truly existed in Igboland till the colonizers arrived. Ada in Igbo means daughter. First daughter to be precise. It is one of the most beautiful names in Igbo. It is also a title for first daughters. Umuada are a group of women from the same community who meet up to discuss on how to improve their various communities. In Nigeria, Igbo women can be seen every Sunday afternoon with colorful wrappers, running to meet up with their fellow women from the same village no matter how far away from home they are. I used to watch in amazement as they helped each other, warning abusive husbands and praising women who were doing great in business while helping others who needed help. I grew up surrounded by such women who would not let you lift a finger during your celebration. You should see them, cooking together, laughing together and celebrating each other. Igbo men would say, no matter what you do never make Umuada angry. Simply put, do not hurt their sisters."
    — 

    Ndi Nne Mama

    Ijeoma Umebinyuo

    (via theijeoma)

    (via dynastylnoire)

     

  7. telapathetic:

    watching two really opinionated people have an argument

    image

    (Source: telapathetic, via thisguypotts)

     
  8. estrella-fuego:

    tchrishelle:

    awwww, so beautiful!

    I just want to hug her.

    (Source: babynaturalbelle, via thisguypotts)

     

  9. anartisticanomaly:

    phantomcat94:

    meefling:

    You Aren’t Boring I Just Suck At Conversations I’m Sorry: a novel by me

    I’m Not Ignoring You I Just Don’t Know What To Say: a sequel by me

    I Feel Like I have Nothing Interesting To Say So I Don’t Say Anything At All And I’m Really Sorry Don’t Stop Talking To Me: the trilogy.

    (via thisguypotts)

     

  10. "Now “tribal trends” are totally “in.” You can walk into any store in the mall and see “Native” imagery everywhere. As a Native person, when I look at them, I can’t help but remember the not-so-distant past when my people weren’t allowed, by law, to wear these things. It’s such a constant reminder of the colonial power structures still in place. Back in the day, white people had the power to take away our culture, and now they have the power to wear it however they see fit. These are our images, our cultural symbols, yet we are completely powerless to have control over them."
     
  11. iamkendoll:

    afro-dominicano:

    dynastylnoire:

    ananicola:

    securelyinsecure:

    Meet Jedidah Isler

    She is the first black woman to earn a PhD in astronomy from Yale University.

    As much as she loves astrophysics, Isler is very aware of the barriers that still remain for young women of color going into science. “It’s unfortunately an as-yet-unresolved part of the experience,” she says. She works to lower those barriers, and also to improve the atmosphere for women of color once they become scientists, noting that “they often face unique barriers as a result of their position at the intersection of race and gender, not to mention class, socioeconomic status and potentially a number of other identities.”

    While Isler recounts instances of overt racial and gender discrimination that are jaw-dropping, she says more subtle things happen more often. Isler works with the American Astronomical Society’s commission on the status of minorities in astronomy.

    She also believes that while things will improve as more women of color enter the sciences, institutions must lead the way toward creating positive environments for diverse student populations. That is why she is active in directly engaging young women of color: for example participating in a career exploration panel on behalf of the Women’s Commission out of the City of Syracuse Mayor’s Office, meeting with high-achieving middle-school girls. She is also on the board of trustees at the Museum of Science and Technology (MOST).

    “Whether I like it or not, I’m one of only a few women of color in this position,” she says. “Addressing these larger issues of access to education and career exploration are just as important as the astrophysical work that I do.”

    Learn more:

    !!!!!!

    BOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOST YES DAMMIT!

    sending this straight to featured #science cause fuck yeah BW + Astrophysics.

    Fisk University Graduate! #FiskForever

    (via thisguypotts)

     

  12. Anonymous said: I feel so useless sitting here. What can I do to help Ferguson??

    explore-everywhere:

    wocinsolidarity:

    natnovna:

    there’s a bail and legal fund that’s been set up for those who’ve been arrested 

    this person is trying to organize a food drive for school kids in ferguson

    national moment of silence 2014 (for victims of police brutality) 

    share the following: 

    videos of what has happened

    links to articles

    how to make a tear gas mask

    livestream link to the peaceful protests

    Ferguson Police Department
    Email (taken off the site) 

    222 S. Florissant Road
    Ferguson, MO 63135

    Ph: 314-522-3100
    Fx: 314-524-5290

    ***SIGNAL BOOST!!!!WAYS TO CONTRIBUTE***

    major signal boost.

     
  13. lovelykeba:

    blood—sport:

    Important things from Igbohistory Instagram. European colonialism has, and still continues to dismantle the myriad of sophisticated social constructs upheld by so many African ethnicities, by presenting Africa as a unit by choosing to ignore the huge ocean of differences between ethnic groups, let alone countries.

    (via thisguypotts)

     

  14. bauks:

    Black girls with natural hair get made fun of and black girls with fake hair get made fun of and black girls with no hair get made fun of so like what are black girls supposed to do but not give a fuck abt u

    (via thisguypotts)