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Video Post Fri, Apr. 18, 2014 24,690 notes

(Source: prettylittletmi, via kundus)




Video Post Thu, Apr. 17, 2014 90,298 notes

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Photo Post Wed, Apr. 16, 2014 262,210 notes

hotbiochemist:

the pain in his eyes

hotbiochemist:

the pain in his eyes

(Source: nochurchinthewildarchive, via thefuuuucomics)




Video Post Wed, Apr. 16, 2014 147,250 notes

(via lokezandtokez)





Text Post Wed, Apr. 16, 2014 11,033 notes

goddess-river:

what guys say PMS does:

  • turns women into emotional bitches

what PMS actually does:

  • increases breast size from retaining water
  • increases sex drive
  • lowers a woman’s tolerance for sexism

(via straussfrau)






Quote Post Tue, Apr. 15, 2014 61,459 notes

“If kids can’t socialize, who should parents blame? Simple: They should blame themselves. This is the argument advanced in It’s Complicated: The Social Lives of Networked Teens, by Microsoft researcher Danah Boyd. Boyd—full disclosure, a friend of mine—has spent a decade interviewing hundreds of teens about their online lives.

What she has found, over and over, is that teenagers would love to socialize face-to-face with their friends. But adult society won’t let them. “Teens aren’t addicted to social media. They’re addicted to each other,” Boyd says. “They’re not allowed to hang out the way you and I did, so they’ve moved it online.”

It’s true. As a teenager in the early ’80s I could roam pretty widely with my friends, as long as we were back by dark. But over the next three decades, the media began delivering a metronomic diet of horrifying but rare child-abduction stories, and parents shortened the leash on their kids. Politicians warned of incipient waves of youth wilding and superpredators (neither of which emerged). Municipalities crafted anti-loitering laws and curfews to keep young people from congregating alone. New neighborhoods had fewer public spaces. Crime rates plummeted, but moral panic soared. Meanwhile, increased competition to get into college meant well-off parents began heavily scheduling their kids’ after-school lives.

The result, Boyd discovered, is that today’s teens have neither the time nor the freedom to hang out. So their avid migration to social media is a rational response to a crazy situation. They’d rather socialize F2F, so long as it’s unstructured and away from grown-ups. “I don’t care where,” one told Boyd wistfully, “just not home.”


Don’t Blame Social Media if Your Teen Is Unsocial. It’s Your Fault | Wired Opinion | Wired.com (via albinwonderland)

Going to read the whole article when I get home, but this makes sense to me.

(via codingandtea)

(Source: brutereason, via thekarpwedeserve)





Video Post Tue, Apr. 15, 2014 137,392 notes

xoticcows:

THAT’S HOW THIS SCENE WAS MADE?!?

(Source: itsvondell, via iacttoplease)




Text Post Tue, Apr. 15, 2014 289,321 notes

issymcbeath:

reblogalert:

Lifehack: Accidentally text the wrong person? Immediately put your phone on airplane mode and once it fails to deliver, delete the message.

OH MY GOD THANK YOU

(via lokezandtokez)






Quote Post Mon, Apr. 14, 2014 30,805 notes

“Sometimes I remind myself that I almost skipped the party, that I almost went to a different college, that the whim of a minute could have changed everything and everyone. Our lives, so settled, so specific, are built on happenstance.”


Every Last One (Anna Quindlen)

(Source: wordsthat-speak, via youngandnaivee)




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