Sex is Violent

The cure for curiosity is lots and lots and lots of money. 

Am-2201

Far from a half baked dream

To colors black and green

Making your insides scream

On a dialysis machine

Names so unfamiliar

The invincible grey killer

A mind once taught

Sucking your daughters black cock

Smug with semen

Cunt eaten by demons

Visions of priests with black faces and purple robes

Darkness that is never seen but widely known 

Oblique pop culture reference

Unheard question questionably stated

The wild eye Genuis turned starving artist 

Who remembers the words of the damned?

No man

I say no man 

You were such an ugly child

You were such an awkward child

You were such a stupid child 

Alanis Morissette, a cup of coffee, and a scowl 

Dark jean scarf alien beauty

WHAT ARE YOU THINKING?

I can feel your sweater judging me

Does your pretension stem from self loathing? 

Do your tiny get together around the retro tap of pabsts

Make you feel superior?

Do you feel anything

Behind your cold eyes

Fuck you!

Heartless, Twatless, Indignant, Ugly, Lymph nodes of the machine

Bleeding black awkward

And smoking Benzedrine  

World handed to the weasels 

All the snakes at risk

Facing charges 

Treason

All those who resist 

You can run

You can’t hide

Electric eye 

Piercing mist

The blood pumping through 

Must be pure as dew

Or the bastards will take you in

Invalidating fist

Whoever said freedom ain’t free

Must have been an economist

Synthetic rules and plastic souls

Snatching up match and glass bowls 

The tenacious mind repelled by esoteric forces in priest robes behind a plastic shield of democracy understands the tendency of the unambitious imagination and status quo fetishist to send the best and brightest to the worst and darkest place where no one wants to go. 

The women of pornography and prostitution have a monopoly on the morality of the world. People should listen to them preach every Sunday

Everyone I come across

Is fucking hysterical 

chauvinistsushi:

thepeoplesrecord:

anarcho-queer:

New York Millionaire On Trial For Keeping A Slave In Her Mansion
Millionaire socialite Annie George, 40, went on trial Tuesday for allegedly keeping an undocumented immigrant as a “slave” in her upstate New York mansion.
According to CBS 6 in Albany, Valsamma Mathai, 49, testified Tuesday that she was held in the 30,000 square foot, 26-bedroom Llenroc Mansion in Rexford, New York for six and a half years as she worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, and slept in a walk-in closet.
Mathai, an undocumented immigrant from India, said she was picked up at a New York bus station by George’s late husband Mathai Kolath George, who spoke her native tongue and offered a job that would pay $1,000 per month — a significant raise over the $100 per month she was making.
When she arrived, however, Mathai claims she did not have her passport or visa, and soon discovered she wasn’t allowed to leave.
It wasn’t until the National Human Trafficking Resource Center received a tip from the woman’s son, who prosecutors said recorded a conversation with George, that agents came to her rescue. A criminal complaint was filed last March.
George is facing a charge of harboring an undocumented immigrant, which carries a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison.

That the worst thing they could charge this woman with is ‘harboring an undocumented immigrant,’ & that that’s a crime that carries a potential sentence of 10 years in prison is baffling. This woman should face criminal prosecution, but not for giving shelter to another human being.
How ‘bout false imprisonment or kidnapping or torture or extortion? What does it say about our criminal justice system that HARBORING AN UNDOCUMENTED IMMIGRANT is worse and/or more prosecutable than all those other things?

Still pissed 

o.0 So rich people ARE bad people? I knew it! 

chauvinistsushi:

thepeoplesrecord:

anarcho-queer:

New York Millionaire On Trial For Keeping A Slave In Her Mansion

Millionaire socialite Annie George, 40, went on trial Tuesday for allegedly keeping an undocumented immigrant as a “slave” in her upstate New York mansion.

According to CBS 6 in Albany, Valsamma Mathai, 49, testified Tuesday that she was held in the 30,000 square foot, 26-bedroom Llenroc Mansion in Rexford, New York for six and a half years as she worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, and slept in a walk-in closet.

Mathai, an undocumented immigrant from India, said she was picked up at a New York bus station by George’s late husband Mathai Kolath George, who spoke her native tongue and offered a job that would pay $1,000 per month — a significant raise over the $100 per month she was making.

When she arrived, however, Mathai claims she did not have her passport or visa, and soon discovered she wasn’t allowed to leave.

It wasn’t until the National Human Trafficking Resource Center received a tip from the woman’s son, who prosecutors said recorded a conversation with George, that agents came to her rescue. A criminal complaint was filed last March.

George is facing a charge of harboring an undocumented immigrant, which carries a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison.

That the worst thing they could charge this woman with is ‘harboring an undocumented immigrant,’ & that that’s a crime that carries a potential sentence of 10 years in prison is baffling. This woman should face criminal prosecution, but not for giving shelter to another human being.

How ‘bout false imprisonment or kidnapping or torture or extortion? What does it say about our criminal justice system that HARBORING AN UNDOCUMENTED IMMIGRANT is worse and/or more prosecutable than all those other things?

Still pissed 

o.0 So rich people ARE bad people? I knew it! 

theraceproblem:

Jim Crow University?: The State of Racial Tolerance on America’s Campuses

Racial slurs; racist graffiti; taunts and jeers; nooses hanging from doors; and blackface.  No, I am not talking about the South circa 1960, but the climate of America’s colleges and universities.   If you look around the country, it would seem that some want to take our colleges back to the Jim Crow era when schools and curriculum were white only.
In the last two months of the mockery of post-race America has been quite evident.  The “N word” was scrawled on a dorm room and a bathroom at Fordham University. That same month, students at University of Wisconsin-Madison hurled bottles and racial slurs at two African American students who had the audacity to walk past THEIR fraternity house on THEIR campus. At Cornell University, black students walking through campus faced a barrage of racial epithets, flying bottles and catcalls of “Trayvon.”  At the Ohio State University, since April, racist and anti-religious epithets have been found on a dorm room door and within the community, including the defacement of a mural of President Barack Obama.  These incidents followed the appearance of “Long Live Zimmerman” on a campus building. 
For white students the college experience is defined by parties, football games, and new experiences; for students of color it is one often defined by hostility, racist violence, and the same old experiences.  Last year, “All N-word’s must die” was found at Williams College.  At University of Alabama, a white student screamed a racial slur at a white student, with slurs popping up on campus sidewalks.  At Murray State, a faculty member chastised a black student for arriving 15 minutes late to a film screening, noting, “slaves never show up on time.”  And the list of incidences goes on and on.  This is the sort of racism and violence that has become all too common at America’s liberal institutions of higher education, those places often praised as the breeding ground for the post-racial millennial generation. 
Latinos, Asian Americans, and Native Americans also face an increasingly racially hostile environment evidence in cowboy and Indian parties, anti-immigrant chants at basketball games, and countless other examples. While certainly more visible as a result of the power of social media, racism is obviously nothing new to America’s colleges and universities.  Whether looking at the history of integration or the practice of “ghetto parties,” institutions of higher education have a long history of racial injustice. 
Students of color and faculty of color experience this history each and every day.  According to Howard J. Ehrlich, director of The Prejudice Institute, between 850,000 and one million students (roughly 25 percent of students of color and five percent of white students) experience racially and ethnically-based violence (name calling, verbal aggression, harassing phone calls and “other forms of psychological intimidation”) each year. And this only reflects what is reported and what is seen.  As Leslie Picca and Joe Feagin have discovered with Two-Faced Racism: Whites in the Backstage and Frontstage, white students use the n-word and tell racist jokes with frequency, a reality that impacts the culture and environment of America’s colleges and universities. 
The Jim Crow signs remain visible even as conservatives whine about liberal universities and the discrimination of conservative students.  I haven’t seen any Bigots and Liberal parties, or groups of conservative student subjected to catcalls and slurs.  There hasn’t been an assault on white history and literature, which remain central to the college experience. 
It is also increasingly difficult for ethnic studies, evidence in the attacks on Mexican American Studies in Arizona or the recent blog post in the Chronicle of Higher Education.  Excoriated as a “cause not a course of student,” and denounced as “promoting resentment toward a race or class of people” the white only signs are being constructed in classrooms and in college communities throughout the country.  These unwelcome signs demonstrate a lack of commitment to and value in diversity, but also how the presence of students of color and the practices of African American and other ethnic programs challenges the very privileges of whiteness. 
“What I’ve learned most explicitly about the often racist depictions of Black Studies at primarily White institutions, is that it is a by-product of the on-going project of the discipline to make explicit connections to the work that we do and the communities of folks that exist beyond the four walls of the classroom,” notes Mark Anthony Neal.  “Even as some Black Studies faculty are no invested in such a project—and such a project looks very different now than it did during the 1960s, Black Studies continues to reject that idea that it exists in a vacuum.”  The continued attacks on the fields of ethnic studies and students of color makes this all too clear.


Whitey:Ruining everything since they found darkie. 

theraceproblem:

Jim Crow University?: The State of Racial Tolerance on America’s Campuses

Racial slurs; racist graffiti; taunts and jeers; nooses hanging from doors; and blackface.  No, I am not talking about the South circa 1960, but the climate of America’s colleges and universities.   If you look around the country, it would seem that some want to take our colleges back to the Jim Crow era when schools and curriculum were white only.

In the last two months of the mockery of post-race America has been quite evident.  The “N word” was scrawled on a dorm room and a bathroom at Fordham University. That same month, students at University of Wisconsin-Madison hurled bottles and racial slurs at two African American students who had the audacity to walk past THEIR fraternity house on THEIR campus. At Cornell University, black students walking through campus faced a barrage of racial epithets, flying bottles and catcalls of “Trayvon.”  At the Ohio State University, since April, racist and anti-religious epithets have been found on a dorm room door and within the community, including the defacement of a mural of President Barack Obama.  These incidents followed the appearance of “Long Live Zimmerman” on a campus building. 

For white students the college experience is defined by parties, football games, and new experiences; for students of color it is one often defined by hostility, racist violence, and the same old experiences.  Last year, “All N-word’s must die” was found at Williams College.  At University of Alabama, a white student screamed a racial slur at a white student, with slurs popping up on campus sidewalks.  At Murray State, a faculty member chastised a black student for arriving 15 minutes late to a film screening, noting, “slaves never show up on time.”  And the list of incidences goes on and on.  This is the sort of racism and violence that has become all too common at America’s liberal institutions of higher education, those places often praised as the breeding ground for the post-racial millennial generation. 

Latinos, Asian Americans, and Native Americans also face an increasingly racially hostile environment evidence in cowboy and Indian parties, anti-immigrant chants at basketball games, and countless other examples. While certainly more visible as a result of the power of social media, racism is obviously nothing new to America’s colleges and universities.  Whether looking at the history of integration or the practice of “ghetto parties,” institutions of higher education have a long history of racial injustice. 

Students of color and faculty of color experience this history each and every day.  According to Howard J. Ehrlich, director of The Prejudice Institute, between 850,000 and one million students (roughly 25 percent of students of color and five percent of white students) experience racially and ethnically-based violence (name calling, verbal aggression, harassing phone calls and “other forms of psychological intimidation”) each year. And this only reflects what is reported and what is seen.  As Leslie Picca and Joe Feagin have discovered with Two-Faced Racism: Whites in the Backstage and Frontstage, white students use the n-word and tell racist jokes with frequency, a reality that impacts the culture and environment of America’s colleges and universities. 

The Jim Crow signs remain visible even as conservatives whine about liberal universities and the discrimination of conservative students.  I haven’t seen any Bigots and Liberal parties, or groups of conservative student subjected to catcalls and slurs.  There hasn’t been an assault on white history and literature, which remain central to the college experience. 

It is also increasingly difficult for ethnic studies, evidence in the attacks on Mexican American Studies in Arizona or the recent blog post in the Chronicle of Higher Education.  Excoriated as a “cause not a course of student,” and denounced as “promoting resentment toward a race or class of people” the white only signs are being constructed in classrooms and in college communities throughout the country.  These unwelcome signs demonstrate a lack of commitment to and value in diversity, but also how the presence of students of color and the practices of African American and other ethnic programs challenges the very privileges of whiteness. 

“What I’ve learned most explicitly about the often racist depictions of Black Studies at primarily White institutions, is that it is a by-product of the on-going project of the discipline to make explicit connections to the work that we do and the communities of folks that exist beyond the four walls of the classroom,” notes Mark Anthony Neal.  “Even as some Black Studies faculty are no invested in such a project—and such a project looks very different now than it did during the 1960s, Black Studies continues to reject that idea that it exists in a vacuum.”  The continued attacks on the fields of ethnic studies and students of color makes this all too clear.

Whitey:Ruining everything since they found darkie.