Like, are you joking… this is beyond amazing. Matthew Cornell holds a BFA from California State University, Long Beach. He describes his paintings as ‘sublime observations,’ dramatized by his careful use of color and atmosphere.
The small scale of his canvases and the great detail in his landscapes are intended to encourage a greater intimacy between viewer and image.
was editing photos from @trinidadjamesgg #beyou event and I cloned the shit out of him. but this came out really dope. I like happy mistakes.
Fashion Blogger Brittney
(Somewhere Under The Brooklyn Bridge,Brooklyn,NYC)
Dress: American Apparel
Photographer: justfukkit.tumblr.com kailah a. whatthatsmellslike.tumblr.com
*holds one hand over heart and other hand in the air* this is gospel music to me.
i personally wont call a woman a “bitch”. thats just me. however, women call themselves bitches & its ok but if a man calls her a bitch, its wrong? nah not to me. if you call yourself a bitch youre making it ok for other people to call you a bitch & you really have no right to be mad about it….to me….either you stop calling yourself a bitch or you shut up when people call you a bitch, im just sayin
so, with this reasoning, white people should now feel free to use “nigga” as they please? Serious question.
i hate people who say shit like this. whatever i call myself does NOT give you permission to call me anything. it is what i do with myself.
that’s like saying people who masturbate, it’s okay for someone to just come up to them and rape them. no. [kind of a severe example, but you get the jest.]
you don’t call women bitches, congradu-fuckin’-lations! bet you call them “females”, though. but if you think that women who call themselves bitches shouldn’t be mad when someone else calls them that, i think your mentality has holes where you think it’s okay for other things to happen to women.
In an open letter to President Obama and Congress, eight of the most prominent U.S. tech companies have demanded that strict new limits be put on government surveillance, citing revelations made earlier this summer, when stories based Edward Snowden’s leaked documents began running in The Guardian. “The balance in many countries has tipped too far in favor of the state and away from the rights of the individual,” they argue, “rights that are enshrined in our Constitution. This undermines the freedoms we all cherish. It’s time for a change.”
They’ve staked out an extraordinary position.
Google, Facebook, Apple, Microsoft, Twitter, Yahoo, LinkedIn, and AOL all have an interest in restoring public trust in their products and averting new regulatory challenges in countries disinclined to let a spying hegemon control the Internet. My colleague James Fallows has written eloquently about the damage the NSA’s behavior could do to U.S. economic might as other countries react to it. The companies could’ve made a compelling case for reform on those grounds alone.
Instead, they’ve gone quite a bit farther.
Read more. [Image: Jason Lee/Reuters]
WTF? The top companies that try to spy on me EVERYDAY are the ones sending an “open letter” to Obama about NSA.
Man…. get that weak ass shit outta here. Y’all phony as hell. Google be the main ones tryna spy on me everyday…
Here’s an open letter, PRACTICE WHAT YOUR PREACH!