Quiet Lion Bite Hard

alexthehumanoftomorrow:

sincerelyouurss:

trustedmentality:

dreammitupp:

just-another-piece-2-the-puzzle:

jesusbruhh:

You can’t see it but he was in tears when he was free styling. I can relate to what every word he says and it’s just coming out straight from the heart of what he still feels.

By far the realest shit I’ve ever heard on a freestyle . 👌

WHERES THE NOTES ON THIS?!?!
This is the most amazing thing I’ve seen all year.

Who knows his name?

Dead ass who broke his heart

College will do that
Hey I havent been following u for long (I followed u from ur ex) and I'm sorry to hear things ended and I wish u guys are happy in ur own ways
Anonymous

Thank you for this message; it means a lot to me.

Unfortunately, life doesn’t always go according to plan, and people do things that others can’t forgive. That’s my weakness for not being able to forgive, so I’m just as responsible.

But she was a dear friend of mine, and there’s no bitterness between us. I hope she finds her happiness too. She comes from a great family, and it was an honor to know them.

rightsided:

collective-solace:

bijikurdistan:

New Picture of the American YPG Fighter Jordan Matson, who was a US-Soldier for 3 years and joined the Kurdish YPG Forces to fight against ISIS
Listen to his new interview with BBC https://m.soundcloud.com/bbc-world-service/this-is-my-job-this-is-who-i-am-im-a-protector
"This is my job, this is who I am. I’m a Protector"

Get fucked ISIS.

Just needs to go full beard though.

rightsided:

collective-solace:

bijikurdistan:

New Picture of the American YPG Fighter Jordan Matson, who was a US-Soldier for 3 years and joined the Kurdish YPG Forces to fight against ISIS

Listen to his new interview with BBC
https://m.soundcloud.com/bbc-world-service/this-is-my-job-this-is-who-i-am-im-a-protector

"This is my job, this is who I am. I’m a Protector"

Get fucked ISIS.

Just needs to go full beard though.

Personality Types Under Stress: INTJ

myersandbriggs:

INTJs’ precision thinking and need for accuracy causes them to be inflexible at times. Having thought out a strategy, the INTJ may stubbornly disregard those who they think have not spent as much time reflecting on an idea as they have. This, along with their drive to produce something significant, can make them demanding and difficult. If their plans and solutions fall short of their high standards, INTJ’s feel pressured — as if everything is on the line. “Everything,” for an INTJ, is the competence and ability to produce something significant. Fear of not living up to this expectation will increase their stress and possibly dissuade them from risking or trying out their ideas. They may then find themselves thinking about ideas that do not have a meaningful or productive end.

When stress increases, the INTJ can become argumentative and disagreeable. Social interaction, which is not their strength, becomes increasingly difficult for them. Not trusting their own abilities, they become preoccupied with obsessive notions. The INTJ may then find themselves spending an inordinate amount of time fighting horrible thoughts, tempting absurdities, and feelings of worthlessness. Fearful of others recognizing their perceived failure, the INTJ incessantly ruminates about mistakes, inadequacies, weaknesses, ineptness, and incompetence. Because this distracts them from risking what little confidence they may have left in themselves, it therefore keeps them from obtaining the success and achievement they so desperately need.

INTJs are the most independent of all the sixteen types and take more or less conscious pride in that independence.
- Isabel Briggs Myers, Gifts Differing (via myersandbriggs)
genopp:

Do you agree?

genopp:

Do you agree?

Are you married?
Anonymous

I’m going through a divorce, following a very short, very confusing marriage that never made it to the first anniversary. So…

Oh my fucking god, I'm an idiot.
Me: have you noticed that Texas has a lot of birds?
Craig: yeah, they fly South for the winter. You now live in the south.
Me: Oh my fucking god, I do.
I used a friends phone today and messaged my ex, pretending to be her. I told him I was in a car accident and don't remember that he left me. He believes it and he's coming over tomorrow to see me and take care of me so it worked. Does that make me crazy? I just miss him so much.
Anonymous

thelittlestjay:

Yeah you kinda sound crazy and it’s something I might do lol but like hey if he’s coming he cares but he’s gonna find out ur lying and he’ll probably think ur crazy too

Oh my God

zubat:

I am absolutely in love with Zachary Piona.

I am so glad I finally played this with sound, instead of scrolling past it like usual.

hipsterlibertarian:

These criteria have been kept very hush-hush, which has been especially problematic for people who are put on the no-fly list and never even told why. Now that Glenn Greenwald’s The Intercept has gotten this info, it’s exactly as awful and overbroad as you’d expect. 

The Obama administration has quietly approved a substantial expansion of the terrorist watchlist system, authorizing a secret process that requires neither “concrete facts” nor “irrefutable evidence” to designate an American or foreigner as a terrorist, according to a key government document obtained by The Intercept.

The “March 2013 Watchlisting Guidance,” a 166-page document issued last year by the National Counterterrorism Center, spells out the government’s secret rules for putting individuals on its main terrorist database, as well as the no fly list and the selectee list, which triggers enhanced screening at airports and border crossings.

The new guidelines allow individuals to be designated as representatives of terror organizations without any evidence they are actually connected to such organizations, and it gives a single White House official the unilateral authority to place entire “categories” of people the government is tracking onto the no fly and selectee lists. It broadens the authority of government officials to “nominate” people to the watchlists based on what is vaguely described as “fragmentary information.” It also allows for dead people to be watchlisted.

Once an American is placed on the list, without being told, and without evidence as to why, this is what screeners are instructed to collect:

Fingerprints, travel Itineraries, identification documents, gun licenses, insurance information, medical prescriptions, “any cards with an electronic strip on it (hotel cards, grocery cards, gift cards, frequent flyer cards),” cellphones, email addresses, binoculars, peroxide, bank account numbers, pay stubs, academic transcripts, parking and speeding tickets, social media accounts, cell phone lists, speed dial numbers, laptop images, thumb drives, iPods, Kindles, and cameras, “pocket litter,” scuba gear, EZ Passes, library cards, the titles of books they own, along with information about their condition—”e.g., new, dog-eared, annotated, unopened,” business cards and conference materials, “anything with an account number,” any gold or jewelry worn by the watchlisted individual. Even “animal information”—details about pets from veterinarians or tracking chips—is requested. The rulebook also encourages the collection of biometric or biographical data about the travel partners and friends of watchlisted individuals.

Do you ever just think about the way mankind depends on this vague, unspoken agreement? This fragile benevolence that no one ever mentions, but everyone understands? I was standing on a curb near the hospital, waiting to cross to the parking lot. There were several people behind me, and all I could think about was being pushed into traffic.

With cars whipping past at 35-45 mph, I’d have been killed instantly. I didn’t know any of those people. One of them could have been a psychopath, and if they decided to push me, there’s nothing I could have done to stop them. I wonder how many people have stood behind me and realized how easy it would be to push me into traffic. 

Is there something terrifying left over from the course of our existence that lingers in our brains? Something that reminds us there’s nothing standing between benevolence and cruelty, other than this unspoken compliance? Or am I just normalizing my thoughts by assuming everyone thinks them?

ALSO (I'm not done) (I have an exam on this shit next week) (this counts as studying) most nature vs nurture "arguments" are contingent on the idea of "heritability" BUT that idealism can only relate to a population, not individuals which makes the whole argument invalid. And heritability is actually structured in phenotypes, not genotypes and they didn't understand the difference way back when this shit was all being thought up. You're welcome. Come at me if y'all have any questions
To the nature vs nurture anon: there is actually no such dichotomy. You cannot have one without another, there is a famous thought experiment by Mark Twain and his conclusion was that if you raise twin boys in barrels until they are 20 they will actually be mentally retarded when they otherwise would not have been. You actually CANNOT separate the two. The idea of nature vs nurture actually led to the eugenics movement in the early 1900s so sit down with that shit.