*white guy steps on jordans as a prank* *gets beat up by black men*
white ppl: OMG ITS JUST A PAIR OF $180 SHOES HE DOESNT DESERVE TO GET BEAT UP!!! BLACK PPL ARE ANIMALS!
*black boy falsely accused of stealing some candy* *gets murdered by a white guy*
white ppl: HE WAS A CRIMINAL!! HE DESERVED TO GET KILLED!!!
Your blog is so interesting to me. You have funny ass posts one second and the next second theres a very insightful post about how north Korean policies are actually useful(not really just making a point) and your always dropping mad knowledge. I love it, stay gucci.
Thank you my anon friend
"If you organized the National Coalition of Black Lesbians and Gays, the first national gay and lesbian people of color conference, AND the first Gay and Lesbian March on Washington, you might be a bisexual legend."
Colbert and Stewart? Like Why John Oliver Is Edgier Than Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert →
Though both Stewart and Colbert are excellent comics who offer cathartic relief from mind-numbing bureaucracy and the 24/7 reactionary news cycle — and can, when they want to, rally the masses, their jokes are usually in the service of mocking Fox News anchors and rolling their eyes at cartoonish figures like Donald Trump. Rarely, if ever, does their comedy seek to fix the broken systems they so frequently mock. In a 2012 essay for the Baffler, writer Steve Almond described the shortcomings of Stewart and Colbert’s style: “What Stewart and Colbert do most nights is convert civic villainy into disposable laughs … [treating] the ills of modern media and politics as matters of folly, not concerted evil.” He identified the core emptiness of their satirical approach: “Rather than targeting the obscene cruelties borne of greed and fostered by apathy, they harp on a rogues’ gallery of hypocrites familiar to anyone with a TiVo or a functioning memory.” Stewart and Colbert’s goal, he said, is to “mollify people, not incite them.” But comedy, at its loftiest, should confront the “moral complacency” of its audience.
Enter John Oliver, who is confronting America’s “moral complacency” much more effectively than either of our two leading cable satirists. On the “Daily Show,” he could seem like the goofy, faux-oblivious British lackey peering through the window at American politics. But on his own show, he has demonstrated the potential to convert his audience’s frustration into action, challenging his viewers to answer tough, uncomfortable questions that Colbert and Stewart often sidestep.
(Source: azspot, via thisrevolutionwillbeliterary)
Okay so the Colbert Report posted a link to the Ellen Page interview, right
And I was already happy it was a fan favorite. But THE COMMENTS
IT’S JUST TOO GREAT
ADAM AND EVE NOT ADAM AND MAPLE LEAF
Pray the eh away