"Stop objectifying me!!"
OHHOHOOOOO MY GOD BECAUSE WOMEN WEAR CLOTHES PURELY FOR OTHER PEOPLE AND NOT FOR THEMSELVES RIGHT??
Because all men have the brains of peas and if they have breasts in front of them THEY HAVE NO CHOICE BUT TO STOP EVERYTHING AND LOOK. AND NOT STOP LOOKING. AND FORGET THAT THE WOMAN EVEN EXISTS.
Thanks for clearing it up. You see, I thought men were competent human beings ^_____^
Why do you wear a shirt that low cut, or a tube top, or shortshorts with “juicy” written across the ass, if you don’t want men to look at it?
Maybe because I like dressing like that. Maybe its hot outside and I want to let everything out.
Or maybe im a LESBIAN and want WOMEN to look at me ^_____^
fucking hell is it really that foreign a concept that maybe women wear things for THEMSELVES
EVEN IF SHE’S WEARING THE SHIRT IN ORDER TO BE LOOKED AT AND FOUND SEXUALLY APPEALING
THAT DOESN’T MEAN SHE WANTS TO HAVE A CONVERSATION WITH A PERSON WHO IS NOT ACKNOWLEDGING HER WORDS AND IS SOLELY ACKNOWLEDGING HER BREASTS
holy shit i don’t know why this is such a difficult concept to grasp
do women ever dress sexy because they want people to look at them? YES OF COURSE THEY DO
but that doesn’t mean they ONLY want to be found sexy
you might not have noticed, but women are multi-faceted people
it’s not too much to ask for someone to admire my cleavage and then have a conversation with me in which they treat me like a human being and look me in the eyes while i speak
ALSO, when you have big boobs, cleavage is pretty much unavoidable regardless of what you wear.
it’s 2013 and guys still blame their own creepiness on girls
Wearing clothes for ourselves…. To feel good?… Omg. I never even thought about that… (Sitting at home alone in sexy panties and a lace bra for no one else but me to see)
omg the part about how we sometimes dress sexy but still want to be acknowledged and addressed as humans in conversation is so fucking perfect because that is so important. like, wearing something to catch attention is not just an invitation for the attention to STAY there. I may feel my breasts are an attractive feature to be played up but that doesn’t mean you need to stare at them endlessly including while we have a conversation.
Please reblog and tell every which way you feel oppressed
Every movement that thinks about you second
Every appropriation that contributes to your oppression
i don’t care how vegan you are
i don’t care what you believe whatever fuck all
don’t you fucking DARE equate people of color to animals
or the suffering of animals to slavery of black people or the genocide of native americans
or the holocaust
also, could you chill out with the misogyny and fat-shaming? that’d be cool.
I make fun of Frozen a bit on this Tumblr. I might not agree with how Frozen was produced. I might not agree with some of the artistic directions of the film, and I might not be scrambling to see it in theaters. But I do not hate the movie. And I’m actually really fucking thrilled…
ewwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww this white girl i knew from college who studied abroad in south africa just made a facebook post about
"Studying abroad in #CapeTown was one of the best experiences of my life. And having the ability to safely travel to that country would…
you don’t have to be openly hostile, you don’t even have to be doing it on purpose, but if you’re a man coming to women to talk about feminism or women’s history there is a 99.9999% chance there is a misogynistic undertone to your statement.
I am going to do a break down of the various terminology as it is accepted in most Romani academic circles.
I realize that this can be very confusing, especially to those outside our ethnicity and culture, and even…
Dear President Obama,
I am Ju Hong, the “heckler” that interrupted your speech at the Betty Ong Center in San Francisco last week. I spoke up not out of disrespect, however, either for you or our country. No, I spoke up — and am writing to you now — to ask that you use your executive order to halt deportations for 11.5 million undocumented immigrant families.
My family came to the United States from South Korea when I was 11 years old. Like many immigrants, my mother brought me to this country to seek a better life for her children.
I graduated from UC Berkeley, and am now pursuing a Master’s degree in Public Administration at San Francisco State University. I have lived in America now for 13 years. I consider this country as my home. During my senior year in high school, however, I learned that my family had overstayed a tourist visa. We are undocumented immigrants.
As an American without papers, I was not able to get a job, obtain a driver’s license, or receive governmental financial aid. When my mother was sick and in severe pain, she did not visit a doctor because she cannot procure medical insurance. And when my family’s home was burglarized, she refused to call the police because she was afraid that our family would be turned over to immigration officials and deported.
Like many other undocumented immigrants, I was living in the shadows and living in fear of deportation. However, I have decided to speak out and stand up.
Immigration reform is not only a Latino issue, it’s also an Asian and Pacific Islander issue — in fact, it is a human rights issue. Currently, two million of the estimated 11.5 million undocumented immigrants in our country come from Asia. Under your administration, 250,000 undocumented Asian/Pacific Islander immigrants have been deported. While we only make up five percent of the country, we are disproportionately impacted by your immigration policies.
Last week, I was formally invited by White House staff to hear your remarks on immigration reform in San Francisco. As I stood in the stands behind you, I was hoping to hear about your plan to address the lives of 11 million undocumented people living in this country, like my family. And while you expressed your support for comprehensive immigration reform, you did not address how an average of 1,100 immigrants are deported every single day under your administration. You did not address how you deported 205,000 parents of U.S. citizens in the last two years. You did not address how, because of your administration’s record number of deportations—nearly two million immigrants in five years, a record—families are being torn apart: spouses are being separated from each other, parents are being separated from their children, and our brothers and sisters are being separated from one another. You did not to address how your administration would end the anti-immigration deportation programs like “Secure Communities." You’ve deported more people than any other president in the U.S. history.
Interestingly, you talked about Angel Island during your speech. What you did not mention, however, is that more people are detained every single day in detention today than were detained yearly at Angel Island. You recognized Angel Island as a dark period in Chinatown’s history, but you failed to recognize that more Asians and Pacific Islanders are in detention today than were in detention under the Chinese Exclusion Act. In fact, your administration detains up to 34,000 people per day, a record number of detainees in U.S. history.
Because you failed to address these issues, I was compelled to address the concerns of our community.
You claim that the President of the United States has no authority to stop the deportations. And yet, in June 2012, before the 2012 election, which you won with the help of Latino and Asian voters, you implemented Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals. With the stroke of a pen, you dramatically changed the lives of hundreds of thousands of young people like me who can now live without the daily threat of deportation, and can legally work in this country for the first time in our lives.
I know that you support comprehensive immigration reform. But I also know that you have the power to stop the deportations, and that you have the power to stop the suffering, fear, and intimidation facing millions of immigrants like my family.
Your fellow American,