▲102296 | reblog
if i ever met a genie i wouldnt wish for a million dollars id wish that whenever i bought something i’d always have the right amount of money to pay for it in my pocket
you are one of the great thinkers of our time
Then you’d look at a house and be like “oh damn I wanna live there” and millions of dollars would be in your pockets, crushing and killing you instantly
I THOUGHT THIS WAS KIDDING SOGMLASG
(Source: dont-blink-korra)▲289607 | reblog
▲4087 | reblog
“I used to think I was the strangest person in the world but then I thought there are so many people in the world, there must be someone just like me who feels bizarre and flawed in the same ways I do. I would imagine her, and imagine that she must be out there thinking of me too. Well, I hope that if you are out there and read this and know that, yes, it’s true I’m here, and I’m just as strange as you.”
▲8 | reblog
its been 9 years and i still don’t quite know what to think about nelly and tim mcgraw collaborating
▲42826 | reblog
I applaud anyone with that much patience as I myself, have none.
With this. I can’t even.
wtf man i cant even sharpen a pencil right
SELENA REJECTING JUSTIN’S KISS
TAYLOR’S ‘YUCK’ FACE
(Source: ohsoswiftly)▲176598 | reblog
▲2569 | reblog
Gripping front-page story in the New York Times on Samar Hassan, a girl whose reaction to seeing her civilian parents killed by U.S soldiers became one of the most iconic and graphic photos to come out of the Iraqi war, seeing that photo for the first time, six years after it was taken.
Writer Tim Arango on Hassan’s life since the incident:
The photograph of Samar is frozen in history, but her life moved on, across a trajectory that is emblematic of what so many Iraqis have endured. In a country whose health care system has almost no ability to treat the psychological aspects of trauma, thousands of Iraqis are left alone with their torment.
And on the impact of the photo:
The photo of Samar had far-reaching impact, for it was visual testimony to a particular scourge of this war: the shooting of innocent civilians as they approached American checkpoints or foot patrols, killings made possible by liberal rules of engagement aiming to protect soldiers from suicide car bombers. The image was a point of discussion at the highest reaches of the Pentagon as it considered ways to reduce civilian casualties.
The Iraq war delivered few singular images for the popular imagination, partly because the country was too dangerous for photographers to move around freely, but also because in an age of saturated media coverage and short attention spans, it may be more difficult for news images to take root in the collective memory.
The military also set strict rules for embedded journalists that kept many graphic images from the public eye; the military asked Mr. Hondros to leave his embed assignment after he shot the pictures of Samar.
The photographer, Chris Hondros, was killed April 20 while on assignment in Libya.
oh my god.
▲13154 | reblog
Yo neck will be fuckin broke
IM FUCKIN DEADDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDD
that didn’t take long lmao
p.s. nigga got 0 defense points lmfaooo
yo im in tears!!!
▲39301 | reblog
“The music is played with the heart and is felt with the soul”
This is a picture of a brazilian kid who was part of the “cultural group of reggae”, playing his instrument in the funeral of his mentor who saved him from an environment of poverty and crime. He was rescued from the street.
can’t not reblog.