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Target, Tumblr, and Blog: shewhoworshipscarlin: Traditional wedding ensemble, 1920s.

shewhoworshipscarlin: Traditional wedding ensemble, 1920s.

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Being Alone, Amazon, and College: did you know? There's an app that pays people to go online. Nielsen, the organization that does TV ratings, now measures the popularity of websites and online videos. To do that, they'll pay you just to 1.) Join the Nielsen panel at InternetPanel.org 2.) Get the free app on your phone/computer, 3.) Use the internet the same way you do now. It's that simple! Panel members receive cash and Amazon gift cards just to use the internet. nielsen PHOTO: INTERNETPANEL.ORG DID YOU KNOW? collegehackable: cntnd: zarb: You guys, I looked into it and this is legitimate. According to Wikipedia, Nielsen has been a trusted name since the 1920s, first measuring what radio stations people listened to. In the 1950s, they got into television ratings and now they’re measuring the popularity of stuff online. I can’t believe they’re gonna start paying me to watch youtube videos… I’m truly living in 3019 It took me less than 5 minutes to sign up here GUYS… in 2019 we live in 3019 I usually scroll past these sorta posts, but I know a lot of broke college kids follow me and want someone to verify if this is real. After doing my homework, I learned that the Nielsen internet panel is undeniably real. (Source: TV Technology) If you’re worried about what data they collect, this is from Nielsen’s website: TL;DR they only want to know what websites you visit, how long you spend on those sites, etc. and they NEVER collect sensitive data such as usernames, passwords, login information, bank, or credit card information. Facebook already collects (and sells) your data. The difference is that Nielsen wants to pay you and they’re not sneaky about it. So yes, you can quite literally get paid to watch youtube videos. Pro-Tip: to make the most money, you guys should join the panel on your computer AND your phone because you can earn more for multiple devices. Besides regular rewards, Nielsen gives away $10,000 cash each month. You could receive a thousand dollars in one month from the sweepstakes alone. If you keep Nielsen on your computer, you’ll be automatically entered into their monthly sweepstakes, so the app is a must-have on laptop or desktop. Two people win $1000 each month and four hundred people win cash prizes. Another reason to add multiple devices is that annually they will pay you $50 per mobile device you connect, so it pays to put Nielsen on all your devices, even that old phone in a drawer somewhere if it’ll turn on. Tablets work too, as do iPods and E-Readers.

collegehackable: cntnd: zarb: You guys, I looked into it and this is legitimate. According to Wikipedia, Nielsen has been a trusted name s...

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Alive, America, and Bbb: did you know? On NielsenPanel.org you can get paid to use the internet like you normally do! Nielsen, the company that does TV ratings, now measures the popularity of websites and online videos To do that, they'll truly pay you just to #1: Install their app on your smartphone or computer, #2: Use the internet the same as you normally do, and #3: GET PAID. It's that easy! Nielsen gathers data anonymously and it won't slow down your device. Room on the panel is limited but they're still accepting new members now. nielsen PHOTO: NIELSEN DID YOU KNOW? moneypets: lazyproblems: collegehackable: zarb: It takes like 5 minutes to sign up here! Nielsen is the real deal so I’m pretty excited about this. They’re already paying people to watch TV, now they’re gonna pay me to watch vine comps…. I’M LIVING IN 3019 Reblogging to save a bank account Nielsen is absolutely amazing and I completely vouch for them! They have an A+ BBB rating and they’ve been a trusted name since the 1920s, first measuring what radio stations peopled listened to, then getting into TV ratings, and now they measure the popularity of websites and online videos! So yes, you can quite literally get paid to watch youtube videos. What a time to be alive indeed. Pro-tip: to make the most money, you guys should Join the Nielsen panel on your computer AND your phone because they pay for each device that you connect. You can expect to earn about $50 per device this year and you can win up to $1000 in one month during their monthly sweepstakes! In addition to regular rewards, Nielsen gives away $10,000 each month. All you have to do is keep the Nielsen app installed on your computer and you’ll be entered into the sweepstakes. Top prize earners take home $1,000 each, and 400 people win cash prizes. To everyone worried about what data they collect, this is from their website: TL;DR they only want to know what websites you visit, and how much time you spend on these sites. They NEVER collect sensitive data such as usernames, passwords, login information, bank, or credit card information. So if you could use some extra cash, you honestly have nothing to lose! For once in your life, get paid for your browsing history rather than other people getting paid for it. IN 2019 WE LIVE IN 3019 Signal boost. This works in a bunch of places! You can sign up for Nielsen from America (Computer or Smartphone) Canada (Homescan panel) Germany (Computer or Smartphone) United Kingdom (Computer only) Italy (Computer or Smartphone) Australia (Smartphone only) New Zealand (Computer only) Hong Kong (Smartphone only) Switzerland (Homescan panel) Finland (Homescan panel) Portugal (Homescan panel) Spain (Homescan panel)

moneypets: lazyproblems: collegehackable: zarb: It takes like 5 minutes to sign up here! Nielsen is the real deal so I’m pretty excited a...

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Alive, Google, and Internet: did you know? On NielsenPanel.org you can get paid to use the internet like you normally do! Nielsen, the company that tracks TV ratings, now measures the popularity of websites and online videos. In order to do that, they will literally pay you 50 dollars to just #1 : Install their app on your smartphone or computer (or both), #2: Use the internet like you normally do, #3: GET PAID! It's that easy. They collect data anonymously and best of all, it won't slow down your device. nielsen PHOTO: NIELSENPANEL ORG DID YOU KNOW? collegehackable: lazyproblems: zarb: It took me less than 5 minutes to sign up here! Nielsen is completely legit. They already pay people to watch TV, now they’re gonna pay me to watch vine compilations… I’m truly living in 3018 y’all @ all my followers who want easy money Nielsen is amazing and I completely vouch for them. Pro-tip: to make the most money, you guys should join the panel on your computer AND your phone because they pay for each device that you connect. You can expect to earn about $50 from a single device. Nielsen also gives away $10,000 EACH MONTH. All you have to do is keep the app on your computer and you’ll be entered into their monthly sweepstakes. The top prize earners take home $1,000 each, and 400 people win cash prizes. To everyone worried about what data they collect, this is from their website: TL;DR they only want to know what websites you visit, and how much time you spend on these sites. They NEVER collect sensitive data such as usernames, passwords, login information, bank, or credit card information. So if you could use some extra cash, you honestly have nothing to lose. Google already collects (and sells) your data, the difference is that Nielsen wants to pay you. They’ve been a trusted name since the 1920s, first measuring what radio stations peopled tuned into, next getting into television ratings, and now they want to measure the popularity of websites and online videos. So yes, you can quite literally get paid to watch youtube videos. What a time to be alive indeed.

collegehackable: lazyproblems: zarb: It took me less than 5 minutes to sign up here! Nielsen is completely legit. They already pay people t...

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Alive, Bitch, and Definitely: Hi, I'm an actual Chinese person. Input from Chinese people from China is useless here, since China is...mostly Chinese people. If a white person wears a cheongsam, it's trendy or whatever. If a Chinese person wears a cheongsam to a formal event, they are almost definitely going to be scrutinised/exoticised/told to go back to their own country/etc. So until people that actually wear it for cultural reasons can do so without that kind of garbage in Western countries, l'd really rather not have outsiders do SO Like Reply 18m memecucker: memecucker: ghdf i’m sorry i need to bitch to someone about this… i just find it incredible how this person flat out admits that they don’t think mainland chinese people have anything useful to say about how elements from their own culture are used. what do they even think culture is if it can be completely separated from the people who take part in shaping it? not to mention the false dichotomy between evil westerners who would only ever wear something that came from another country for FASHION AND MOCKERY and the mystical INSIDERS who are all perfect experts on the history of the garb and would only ever ‘wear it for cultural reasons’, whatever the vague cultural reasons cited here are. what about chinese people wearing the cheongsam for fashion? this is so exhausting now thats what i call some ethno-cultural nationalism “actually wear it for cultural reasons” does this person know what “culture” means lol This dress was invented in the 1920s. There are people still alive that predate it.  This is like that Futurama episode where the king or whatever of Zoidberg’s planet talks about a tradition of ritual combat thats 15 years old but theyre still gonna call it a tradition
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Anna, Tumblr, and Blog: summers-in-hollywood: Anna May Wong by Edwin Bower Hesser, 1920s

summers-in-hollywood: Anna May Wong by Edwin Bower Hesser, 1920s

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Alive, America, and Anaconda: Donald J. Trump @realDonaldTrump Follow In 1960, there were approximately 20,000 pages in the Code of Federal Regulations. Today there are over 185,000 pages, as seen in the Roosevelt Room Today, we CUT THE RED TAPE! It is time to SET FREE OUR DREAMS and MAKE AMERICA GREAT AGAIN! WH Gov TODAY 0:12 2.55M views 3:35 PM-14 Dec 2017 Joy Reid Ф @JoyAnnReid Following Every one of those pages protects your food from being filled with rat droppings, spoiled meat out of your deli, lead out of your paint, your child's medicine from being defective & corporations from polluting the air you breathe or dumping medical waste in the water you wade in Donald J. Trump@realDonaldTrump In 1960, there were approximately 20,000 pages in the Code of Federal Regulations. Today there are over 185,000 pages, as seen in the Roosevelt Room... 0:38 6:36 PM -14 Dec 2017 Joy Reid@JoyAnnReid .22h company becaus profitable to cut corners. And if no one's looking, people cut corners. Deregulation is not so good if you value clean air, water and safe food, medicine and workplaces. Joy Reid@JoyAnnReid .22h Deregulation is designed to do only one thing: make corporations more profitable, by reducing the cost of doing business. Making products cleaner and safer costs money. Making workplaces safe and clean costs money. Keeping the air clean means less drilling, so less money. Joy Reid@JoyAnnReid .22h Donald Trump is a president straight out of the 1920s. Cal Coolidge has nothing on him. 164 880 4.2 feynites: bogleech: themightyglamazon: jumpingjacktrash: oh my god. let me share a memory with y’all. it’s from i guess 1978 or thereabouts. it’s high summer. i don’t remember where my mom was driving me, in our avocado green chevette, i just know there was a traffic jam that turned 35w northbound into a parking lot from horizon to horizon. picture it – wait, you don’t have to use your imagination, this happened all the damn time back then. every one of those damn cars was burning leaded gasoline. there were no emissions regulations. there were no safety regulations. there were just thousands and thousands of detroit steel shoeboxes belching visible smoke as they idled, engines loud and hot, here and there a radiator giving up in the heat, a cloud of burning oil rising. i, a smeet of five or six, was choking on toxic smog. i reckon it was about a half hour into the traffic jam that i first threw up. i remember a blinding headache, i remember being confused, i remember dry heaving with my arms and head hanging out the window, the green metal of the car burning my hands and my chin. i don’t remember passing out, but i’m told i lost consciousness before mom was able to get to an off-ramp, because there were no emergency lanes on the highways back then. i lived. and life went on. what were we going to do, complain? if i’d died, the cause of death probably would’ve been recorded as heatstroke, not carbon monoxide poisoning. i know i’m probably preaching to the choir here on tumblr. but i really wish i could tell that story to the people who think deregulation is no big deal. i wish they’d put themselves in my mom’s shoes. or even just look at some old pictures, then look out the window. ever notice how cityscapes used to have that orange tint and hazy aura? yeah, that’s poison gas. remember how the mississippi river used to be a stinking soup of baby-shit yellow sludge covered with disturbingly stiff rafts of light orange foam? i can’t even find pictures of the sludge and foam, i guess they didn’t end up on the internet. the smell was indescribable. that oily shimmer. the reek of dead things. people didn’t boat on the river for pleasure; it smelled too bad, it was too ugly, and you could get super super sick if you touched the water. and now look at it. i still wouldn’t want to drink it, but if i fell in i wouldn’t bolt for the shower in a panic, you know? if the thieving billionaires get their way, we can kiss those sailboats goodbye, and learn the smell of toxic foam once more. the ultra-rich won’t even feel the extra money, they’ve already got more than they could ever touch, they just stash it in offshore accounts to rot, but the rest of us will return to a time of neverending nausea and weird cancers. a time when every elementary school class had at least one kind who’d been born with no fingers or their heart outside their body, and this was just… the way things were. i’m sorry. i didn’t mean to longpost. it’s just. god. y’all have no idea how CLEAN everything is now, compared to when i was a kid. and these rich old men are counting on that, on people not knowing or not remembering how bad it was before regulation, not realizing how much we need these protections until it’s too late. I enforce federal worker health and safety and pollution regulations.  When I was learning my trade, when my classmates and I were having a chuckle over the “well duh” level of specificity written into the Code of Federal Regulations (try “no hazardous material shall be stored in crew berthing” on for size), I will never forget the silence that followed when our instructor spoke these words: “Your regulations are written in blood.” These regulations were not written on a whim. They were written because someone thought they could cut costs by storing however many more pounds of a radioactive, toxic, carcinogenic, or whatever else material in the same rooms where the human beings they paid to transport those materials slept, and then did that, because no one was telling them not to.  They were written because people died. Horrifically. Because unregulated capitalism values profit over human life and suffering.  Can I say it again, for those not paying attention?  Unregulated capitalism values profit over human life and suffering. Do we also need to fucking talk about the Radium Girls again who slowly fucking rotted alive because the company they worked for deliberately hid knowledge of radium’s effects on living matter? I’m gonna talk about it. It’s depressing and dark as hell, but if anyone ever thinks to themselves that companies will just regulate out of a sense of civic duty or basic human morality, and don’t need outside enforcement, then they need to keep this story in mind. United States Radium Corporation that knew radium was lethal, and hired factory girls to work at painting watches with glow-in-the-dark radium faces. To emphasize - they knew radium was lethal and dangerous. Scientists who worked with it wore safety equipment and knew better than to touch it with bare skin. The factory girls, on the other hand, were instructed by their employers to keep the tips of their paint brushes pointed by sucking them between their lips. An act that guaranteed that they were ingesting small amounts of radium daily. They were told that radium was safe, and in small doses even good for you - United States Radium Corporation had paid for ‘studies’ and promoted other products which used small amounts of radium, and had branded at as, basically, a medicinal curative that just need to be doled out in appropriate dosages. This was bullshit, and not even bullshit which the company higher ups could reasonably be expected to actually believe on all levels, with the information that they had readily at hand. What they knew was that a small amount of radium wouldn’t kill you right away, and that there was a two year statute of limitations on workers compensation claims. When the girls began dying and the finger was pointed at radium, the president of the United States Radium Corporation had an independent researcher investigate the claim. The research established that the link between the girls’ deaths and radium was clear. The company, not liking that result, covered up the independent research and hired other people to simply state that this was not the case. Of course, by this point there were dying factory workers who were literally glowing in the goddamn dark, whose bones had become so infused with radium that they were visibly radioactive in their autopsies (when said bones weren’t just falling out of them while they were alive, anyway), so of course the company was forced to admit - oh wait, no, they started stealing dead women’s bones from morgues so that they could dispute their causes of death. Like. Let’s be clear. United States Radium Corporation didn’t just fail to keep their workers sufficiently informed, they didn’t just not investigate things well enough, which would have been bad enough on its own. They told their employees to ingest a deadly substance, and when those DYING WOMEN got together with their last breaths to try and make the world aware of what was going on, purely to try and keep it from killing all the other girls who might get jobs in factories (because they were all doomed to painful cancerous death themselves), they paid for hush-ups and cover-ups and fake studies, and stooped to full-on grave robbing to keep people from finding out that they were killing women in droves. There were factory workers giving testimonies as they physically fell apart on their death beds. The company’s response was not to even revise workers’ regulations to be more safe. It was entirely, 100%, to lie about it, so they could keep making money and keep killing their workers. And do you want to know what happened to that company? To the United States Radium Corporation? It eventually became The Safety Light Corporation, and was decommissioned in 2005. The radium girls were dying in the late 1920′s. The company that killed them didn’t even go under with them, didn’t even die when their efforts to raise awareness actually resulted in better and more stringent regulations. So the prospect that better regulations will hurt a corporation are laughable. Even the corporations that deserve to be destroyed by them still manage to do alright when they’re forced to make less money and kill fewer people. Boo hoo, how sad for them. But inadequate regulations will kill actual human people. Full stop. Some companies will still adhere to ethics, sure, some will have people in charge or on various levels who care and can intervene. But not all of them. And the United States Radium Corporation was just ONE company. One company, that had no regulations to hold it accountable, that decided it didn’t care - and so many women died horrible, horrible deaths for it. Do not ever let anyone kid you about the ramifications of deregulation. And do not forget that people who died, with their dying breath, fought to establish regulations to keep you safe. Anyone who takes them away is spitting on their graves.
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Black History Month, Family, and Life: <p>Black history month artist edition day 3: American jazz musician Louis Armstrong.</p> <p>Armstrong was born in New Orleans in 1901 to a 16-year-old girl. His father abandoned the family soon after his birth. He was raised by his maternal grandmother until the age of five, then went back to live with his mother and attended a school for boys were he learned literacy and was first exposed to music. During his school years, Louis would bring in money delivering coal and other odd jobs working for the Karnoffskys, a family of Lithuanian Jews. The Karnoffskys took Louis under their wing, nurturing him in the absence of his father. In turn, Louis grew to deeply love and respect the family, feeling a special connection with them because they were also mistreated by the “other white folks“ for being Jewish. In a tribute to them, he wore a Star of David pendant for the rest of his life. </p> <p>He came to musical prominence in the 1920s, known for his impressive trumpet stylings and unique, gravelly vocals. He is considered one of the few black artists to successfully cross into the mainstream of American musical culture during that time. He went from playing riverboat bands to being a bandleader and collaborating with many other artists, perhaps most notably with Ella Fitzgerald. Louis always credited his New Orleans upbringing for his musical influences.</p> <p>&ldquo;Every time I close my eyes blowing that trumpet of mine—I look right in the heart of good old New Orleans&hellip; It has given me something to live for.&rdquo;</p>

Black history month artist edition day 3: American jazz musician Louis Armstrong. Armstrong was born in New Orleans in 1901 to a 16-year-ol...

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Beautiful, Black History Month, and Books: <p>Black history month black artists edition day 2: American poet, playwright, and novelist Langston Hughes.</p> <p>Langston Hughes was born in 1902 in Joplin, Missouri. As a child he grew up in several midwestern small towns. After his father left the family and divorced his mother, he spent most of his time being raised by his maternal grandmother while his mother searched around for work. Through oral tradition his grandmother instilled a sense of pride for his heritage and an appreciation for storytelling. In his autobiography he wrote: &ldquo;I was unhappy for a long time, and very lonesome, living with my grandmother. Then it was that books began to happen to me, and I began to believe in nothing but books and the wonderful world in books—where if people suffered, they suffered in beautiful language, not in monosyllables, as we did in Kansas.&rdquo;</p> <p>Langston developed a strong interest in poetry and writing; in grammar school he was elected class poet. He went to school for engineering but soon left due to racial prejudice and his strong attraction to Harlem culture and poetic pursuits. He floated through a few jobs, once even becoming the personal assistant of historian Carter G. Woodson. Eventually his poems called the eye of poet Vachel Lindsay, who helped Hughes publish his first official book of poems. In the mid-1920s, Hughes reenrolled in college, this time at the historically black Lincoln University. There he earned his bachelors degree and attended undergrad classes with future supreme court justice Thurgood Marshall.</p>

Black history month black artists edition day 2: American poet, playwright, and novelist Langston Hughes. Langston Hughes was born in 1902 ...

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