making this beast of a blog into an archive of sorts until i can move over all the gifs and stuff im proud of onto the new blog and then it’s gonna be gone
i’ll keep giving out my new url. if you want it, just drop me a line!
man some people on this fucking website are fucking goddamn psychotic sacks of shits
leave me the fuck alone you sick motherfucker
it’s SO admirable that you are able to hide behind your little device and send me anonymous messages about my personal life and threatening to go to tell people i know in real life about the things i do and say on here you pathetic fucker
do you really have NOTHING better to do with your life, my goodness the time you take sending me messages and thinking of clever little things to say to piss me off and creep me the fuck out could be put towards better use like playing in traffic you invasive prick
it’s 1993, al pacino simply can’t deal with winning his golden globe [x]
When you’re in love with a beautiful woman
hi music friends
could someone tell me if this is the correct little sheet music section thing to the beatles song let it be?
like all the notes are correct and all that jazzzzzz?
Am I next?
That’s the question aboriginal women are asking Prime Minister Stephen Harper in a new online campaign to renew pressure on his government to call a national inquiry into murdered and missing indigenous women.
Coming on the heels of Harper’s "sociological phenomenon" blunder, the campaign is the brainchild of Holly Jarrett. She’s the cousin of Loretta Saunders, a 26-year-old Inuit student at Saint Mary’s University who was murdered earlier this year. At the time of her death, Saunders was working on her thesis on murdered and missing aboriginal women.
"She had come through a lot of the same kind of struggles that a lot women affected by colonialism and residential school stuff," Jarrett told PressProgress Friday, a day after launching the Am I Next campaign.
"We wanted to move it forward for her. She was really passionate about telling her story, to stand up and tell the brutal truth," said Jarrett, an Inuit from the Labrador coast who’s now based in Hamilton, Ont.
After organizing one of the largest petitions at change.org calling on the government to launch a public inquiry into hundreds of missing and murdered aboriginal women, Jarrett decided to launch the Am I Next campaign.
It’s inspired by the Inuktitut word ain, a term of endearment for someone you love in her native language.
Here are some of the faces of the viral campaign:
This is what comes to mind when people try to tell me there is no (or less) racism in Canada. Hundreds of aboriginal and First Nations women are missing, abused, and murdered, and our country and GOVERNMENT doesn’t care. It doesn’t. Indigenous women don’t matter to our government and it’s horrifying. Please click some of the above mentioned links and learn about these women and this campaign.