A Orca out of water

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trebled-negrita-princess:

blackglorious:

i-am-b-east:

thebestofbothworldz:

"Annie can’t be black! She’s supposed to have red hair and freckles!"

My God if these aren’t some of the prettiest faces I’ve ever seen.

that bottom one literally makes so happy. all this cutenessssss.

Black gingers gimme so much life

vegankush:

saw this in clifton

vegankush:

saw this in clifton

My daughter is blind! She is blind and tiny and helpless and fragile. She cannot help you!

(Source: ayzula)

whywhitefriendswhy:

Biggest culture shock for me when I moved to a white town. My former friend Surbhi and I just held our breaths when I heard this the first time

whywhitefriendswhy:

Biggest culture shock for me when I moved to a white town. My former friend Surbhi and I just held our breaths when I heard this the first time

(Source: ethiopienne)

INDIAN HOLOCAUST by Brian Vallie | Last Real Indians

tastefullyoffensive:

[mandatoryrollercoaster]

tastefullyoffensive:

[mandatoryrollercoaster]

Someone calling a white person ‘wonder bread’ isn’t racist. It’s rude, but it’s not racist. Wonder bread as an offensive term has no weight, no meaning. It’s just something to push your buttons. Using the N-word is racist - it has meaning and weight and brings up a past that should’ve never happened. The comparison between rude and racist is like squares and rectangles - every square is a rectangle, but not every rectangle is a square. Every racist comment you hear is rude, but not every rude comment you hear is racist.

-

from an in-class debate about white supremacy  (via berriesandjuices)

❗️❕❗️‼️

(via whitepeoplesaidwhat)

(Source: seehowtame)

urbannativegirl:

“Preference is all that truly matters and it’s an individual choice. The pressure to date Native or non-Native shouldn’t be external, it should be internal. It’s everyone’s prerogative to act accordingly. Do you feel a calling to continue your bloodline, to keep the culture and tradition more intact?  Act accordingly and be true to your search for love.” Lawrence Santiago
Some of my interviews get used over and over again - this one was first for Urban Native Magazine, and then for CBC Aboriginal, and now for my second book with Annick Press on Urban Native Millenials. Santiago was a gem of an interview, and I’m glad to get his POV across to multiple audiences! 

urbannativegirl:

“Preference is all that truly matters and it’s an individual choice. The pressure to date Native or non-Native shouldn’t be external, it should be internal. It’s everyone’s prerogative to act accordingly. Do you feel a calling to continue your bloodline, to keep the culture and tradition more intact?  Act accordingly and be true to your search for love.” Lawrence Santiago

Some of my interviews get used over and over again - this one was first for Urban Native Magazine, and then for CBC Aboriginal, and now for my second book with Annick Press on Urban Native Millenials. Santiago was a gem of an interview, and I’m glad to get his POV across to multiple audiences! 

(Source: fefetasprite)