pantsareunwelcome is no longer invited to my birthday party for paying to have that obnoxious as shit gif at the top of my dash always UGH
Shia LeBouf murdered then ate his Even Stevens co-stars a few weeks ago.
When’s the last time you saw the mom or dad or Donny or Ren or Coach Tugnut?
Think about it.
Don’t you remember the Even Stevens Movie? When they are all stranded and they fight over a peanut that they stole from a squirrel?
Shia ate the family Disney just changed the ending to be family friendly
what if tumblr is just high tech scrapbooking and in 60 years our grandkids will be like tumblr is for OLD PEOPLE
Perhaps greater lies have been told in the past century, but they can be counted on one hand. Racial caste is alive and well in America.
Most people don’t like it when I say this. It makes them angry. In the “era of colorblindness” there’s a nearly fanatical desire to cling to the myth that we as a nation have “moved beyond” race. Here are a few facts that run counter to that triumphant racial narrative:
There are more African American adults under correctional control today — in prison or jail, on probation or parole — than were enslaved in 1850, a decade before the Civil War began.
As of 2004, more African American men were disenfranchised (due to felon disenfranchisement laws) than in 1870, the year the Fifteenth Amendment was ratified, prohibiting laws that explicitly deny the right to vote on the basis of race.
A black child born today is less likely to be raised by both parents than a black child born during slavery. The recent disintegration of the African American family is due in large part to the mass imprisonment of black fathers.
If you take into account prisoners, a large majority of African American men in some urban areas have been labeled felons for life. (In the Chicago area, the figure is nearly 80%.) These men are part of a growing undercaste — not class, caste — permanently relegated, by law, to a second-class status. They can be denied the right to vote, automatically excluded from juries, and legally discriminated against in employment, housing, access to education, and public benefits, much as their grandparents and great-grandparents were during the Jim Crow era.