robokunt:

Trash, tbh.


boygeorgemichaelbluth:

ethiopienne:

BREAKING: Renisha McBride’s killer found guilty of murder (via NBC)

The Detroit man charged with second-degree murder, manslaughter and weapons felony firearm for killing a 19-year-old woman on his porch was found guilty on all counts Thursday. Theodore Wafer was charged for the shooting death of Renisha McBride on November 2, 2013. He faces life in prison with the possibility of parole.


I’m actually shocked

boygeorgemichaelbluth:

ethiopienne:

BREAKING: Renisha McBride’s killer found guilty of murder (via NBC)

The Detroit man charged with second-degree murder, manslaughter and weapons felony firearm for killing a 19-year-old woman on his porch was found guilty on all counts Thursday. Theodore Wafer was charged for the shooting death of Renisha McBride on November 2, 2013. He faces life in prison with the possibility of parole.

I’m actually shocked

(via robokunt)


(via robokunt)


robokunt:

Queer Smoke Therapy 101
High Priestess labrujamorgan presiding

robokunt:

Queer Smoke Therapy 101

High Priestess labrujamorgan presiding



robokunt:

ATX Black Queer Life.

Care free black girls 2014.





As Black people, we have been fed the lie that the Black body is an “Always Able” body, with no time to rest, feel safe, or breathe easy. Though there isn’t one of us who can live up to these unrealistic expectation whiteness forces upon us, we still belittle and shame our kin. Black People, it is time to reclaim our Black bodies as our own.

It is time to shed these harmful, white supremacist, capitalist, cishet, patriarchal, binaric notions of The Worthy and Unworthy under ableism. ALL Black bodies are lovable, beautiful, brilliant, and whole—whether or not they are dealing with mental health concerns or living with chronic pain. It is the stigma and prejudice associated with illness, the racist, anti-black ideals filling this systemic society with hatred and violence that makes no room for ALL of us who just want to rest and feel free. We don’t have to “do” anything or “go” anywhere to be revolutionary and worthy of love, family, and community. Our mere existence as people on the margins of society—as Black, Queer/Trans, Chronic, Poor, and all the other labels we use to define our unique intersections—IS revolutionary.