g is for geetha

child of the indian ocean, settler on turtle island.

Who that you had a crush on when you were 10 do you still have a crush on now? #Andre3000 #OutKast (at Parc Jean-Drapeau)

— 3 hours ago
#andre3000  #outkast 


La Paz (AFP) - Bolivia on Wednesday renounced a visa exemption agreement with Israel in protest over its offensive in Gaza, and declared it a terrorist state.

President Evo Morales announced the move during a talk with a group of educators in the city of Cochabamba.

It “means, in other words, we are declaring (Israel) a terrorist state,” he said.

The treaty has allowed Israelis to travel freely to Bolivia without a visa since 1972.

Morales said the Gaza offensive shows “that Israel is not a guarantor of the principles of respect for life and the elementary precepts of rights that govern the peaceful and harmonious coexistence of our international community.”

More than two weeks of fighting in Gaza have left 1,300 dead and 6,000 wounded amid an intense Israeli air and ground campaign in response to missile attacks by the Islamist militant group Hamas.

In the latest development, 20 people were killed after two Israeli shells slammed into a United Nations school, drawing international protests.

Bolivia broke off diplomatic relations with Israel in 2009 over a previous military operation in Gaza.

In mid-July, Morales filed a request with the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights to prosecute Israel for “crimes against humanity.”

Photos: Bolivian ambassador to the UN Sacha Llorenti wears keffiyeh in solidarity with Palestinians, July 2014. 

(via materialworld)

— 1 day ago with 10006 notes
Fight the power, turn the tide, #EndIsraeliApartheid! #JusticeforPalestine #FreedomforPalestine #EndtheSeige #NoJusticeNoPeace (at Yonge Street)

Fight the power, turn the tide, #EndIsraeliApartheid! #JusticeforPalestine #FreedomforPalestine #EndtheSeige #NoJusticeNoPeace (at Yonge Street)

— 2 days ago
#nojusticenopeace  #justiceforpalestine  #freedomforpalestine  #endtheseige  #endisraeliapartheid 
#MalcolmX in my 👂#ByAnyMeansNecessary

#MalcolmX in my 👂#ByAnyMeansNecessary

— 2 days ago
#byanymeansnecessary  #malcolmx 



(Source: aubreyplza, via tumamiyque)

— 3 days ago with 219921 notes


When white women talk about the 77 cents, be sure to always chime in with “for white women and compared to white men” because white women still make more than Black men and Black women still make less than both. I bet they wouldn’t be happy making the dollar on the dollar of what Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander, Black, Native American, or Latino men make.

(via radicalrebellion)

— 3 days ago with 1229 notes
author:he had dark hair, dark eyes, and spoke fluent afrikaans
fandom:*draws white guy*
author:he had delicate skin as dark as the night
fandom:*draws white guy*
author:her dreadlocks where thick and her skin was dark
fandom:*draws white girl*
author:they had black skin as smooth as-
fandom:*draws white guy*
author:they're black, they are literally black, they are not white, seriously. they are black.
fandom:*draws white guy*
— 3 days ago with 25497 notes


Roseanne 1996 // S8: EP 15 //Dan and his buddies talk about race and sexual orientation

(via fyeahcracker)

— 3 days ago with 15040 notes




carried the shit outta u son

What is this from please? I googled it but found nothing.

it’s from a korean movie called love fiction and the actress is Gong Hyo Jin

(Source: dramyun, via 2brwngrls)

— 3 days ago with 138167 notes


K-12 Reading List

Back in May, a group of diverse authors made a public call to action in order to directly address the absence of diversity in children’s literature and the lack of action to fix the issue. They created the #weneeddiversebooks campaign. On May 1st, they asked people to post photos of themselves holding signs about how diverse books have enriched their lives and how the lack of diversity has affected them, on May 2nd they asked people to share their thoughts about diverse books via a twitter chat, and on May 3rd, they asked people to make the effort to diversify their shelves. The movement became a sensation, and has inspired even more people to make an effort to invest in diverse content that accurately reflects our population.

Behind the Book is elated that this movement exists. We’ve always championed the need for diverse books since we serve communities that are predominantly of color. Studies show that for kids, the lack of diversity in books is detrimental to their development, but seeing themselves reflected in protagonists raises their self-esteem and solidifies their sense of self in society. We also think it’s empowering for kids to see authors and illustrators that look like them as they’re responsible for creating the content the students love. This shows them that they too can become the authors of their own stories.

Now is the perfect time to diversify your reading material if you haven’t already. Whether you’re going on a plane to visit relatives, stuck on the train going to Coney Island, or bored at home, get lost in these fabulous stories of courage, love and family. Here’s our epic list of books that reflect the diversity of our wonderful city.

Harlem’s Little Black Bird by Renee Watson, a Behind the Book author

The Name Jar by Yangsook Choi

Anna Hibiscus by Atinuke

Brush of the Gods by Lenore Look

Niño Wrestles the World by Yuyi Morales

Marisol McDonald Doesn’t Match by Monica Brown

Giant Steps to Change the World by Spike Lee and Tonya Lewis Lee

Big Red Lollipop by Rukhsana Khan

Bravo, Chico Canta! Bravo! by Pat Mora

One Love by Cedella Marley

This Jazz Man by Karen Ehrhardt

Bessie Smith and the Night Riders by Sue Stauffacher

Duck for Turkey Day by Jacqueline Jules

For descriptions, click behind the read more!

(Use the following links to be directed to the (early) Elementary, Middle Grade and High School lists)

Read More

(via postgenderfemmerobot)

— 4 days ago with 109 notes


The history of film in one scene

(Source: frankoceanvevo, via rohzaleebxtch)

— 4 days ago with 170100 notes