sheerio-stormer777:

Extreme close-ups of human eyes by Suren Manvelyan

WOAH

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wiki-the-avatartimelord:

HE DOESN’T EVEN LOOK ASHAMEDHE’S JUST LIKEYEA, THAT’S ME, I DO THAT

wiki-the-avatartimelord:

HE DOESN’T EVEN LOOK ASHAMED

HE’S JUST LIKE
YEA, THAT’S ME, I DO THAT

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Vogue US will not work with Terry Richardson anymore

blowhan:

YAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAASSSSSSSSSS

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unfollower:

if tumblr is so accepting than why is it that i, a straight man, 

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steadmanslick:

Imagine someone robbing a bank with this mask on.

zimbabwe. 

steadmanslick:

Imagine someone robbing a bank with this mask on.

zimbabwe. 

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treated myself. wooo.

treated myself. wooo.

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thefreelioness:

The NYPD tried to start a hashtag outpouring of positive memories with their police force. 

If this were ever a bad idea, it was probably the worst idea for arguably the most corrupt police force in America. 

via Vice:

What the person running the Twitter account probably failed to realize is that most people’s interactions with the cops fall into a few categories:

1. You are talking to them to get help after you or someone you knew was robbed, beaten, murdered, or sexually assaulted.

2. You are getting arrested. 

3. You are getting beaten by the police.

In category 1, you are probably not going to be like, “Oh, let me take a selfie with you fine officers so I can remember this moment,” and the other two categories are not things that the NYPD would like people on social media talking about. Additionally, the people who use Twitter a lot (and who aren’t Sonic the Hedgehog roleplayers) are the type who love fucking with authority figures. In any case, #myNYPD quickly became a trending topic in the United States, largely because people were tweeting and retweeting horrific images of police brutality perpetrated by New York City cops.

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strongblackbrotha:

Yes I did reblog this 6 times. Your lucky if this isn’t on your dash everyday.

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60タイプライター MILK チェック半袖シャツ
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bangarz:

I just found the best Facebook page

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thinksquad:

The American middle class, long the most affluent in the world, has lost that distinction.

While the wealthiest Americans are outpacing many of their global peers, a New York Times analysis shows that across the lower- and middle-income tiers, citizens of other advanced countries have received considerably larger raises over the last three decades.

After-tax middle-class incomes in Canada — substantially behind in 2000 — now appear to be higher than in the United States. The poor in much of Europe earn more than poor Americans.

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/04/23/upshot/the-american-middle-class-is-no-longer-the-worlds-richest.html

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