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Crying, Family, and Life: Anonymous said U're probably only wearing a scarf cuz ur hair's ugly... how u gonna prove I'm wrong without breaking the rules of ur religion hm? <p><a href="http://thebootydiaries.tumblr.com/post/158682223932/tears-fill-my-eyes-as-i-read-the-words-on-my" class="tumblr_blog">thebootydiaries</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p>Tears fill my eyes as I read the words on my screen. The world seems to stop spinning for the slightest second as I re-read the anonymous message over and over again, gripping on to the hope that the words will magically disappear. But they didn’t. Anon had done it; they’d figured out that the only way to make me take off my hijab was to call my hair ugly. My one weakness. </p> <p>A tear streams down my left cheek. </p> <p>Eight years of academy hijab training…wasted. I had to prove this extremely relevant and good-looking anonymous person wrong, I cared too much about what they thought. How could I live my life knowing that there is one person out there who thinks probably my hair is ugly maybe? How could I look myself in the mirror? How could I face my family? My shoulders shook as I cried silently, and my chair squeaked ever so slightly at the vibrations; as if it, too, was crying in sorrow.</p> <p>It wasn’t until that moment that the second part of the message dawned on me… how <i>would</i> I prove them wrong without breaking the rules? Was it really against the rules? I reach into my hijab and pull out a scroll. At the very top, in cursive jet-black inked letters, the word ‘Rules’ stares back at me. My heart is racing as my eyes frantically read the scroll. <br/></p> <p><i>‘Rule #1: no killing people,’</i> it reads. I let out a whimper. There go my evening plans. <br/></p> <p>Suddenly, my eye catches the next words. The scroll is rustling in my trembling hands as I turn my face away, tears spraying out of my eyes like the spit of a white person as they try to justify racism. The cursive words felt more like a curse of words, vivid and refusing to disappear as if I were still staring at them even through my closed eyes.</p> <p><i>Rule #2: don’t show ur hair girl it’s ugly lmaooooo</i></p> </blockquote> <p>“The cursive words felt more like a curse of words” I am SCREAMING</p>

thebootydiaries: Tears fill my eyes as I read the words on my screen. The world seems to stop spinning for the slightest second as I re-rea...

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Crying, Family, and Life: Anonymous said U're probably only wearing a scarf cuz ur hair's ugly... how u gonna prove I'm wrong without breaking the rules of religion hm? thebootydiaries: Tears fill my eyes as I read the words on my screen. The world seems to stop spinning for the slightest second as I re-read the anonymous message over and over again, gripping on to the hope that the words will magically disappear. But they didn’t. Anon had done it; they’d figured out that the only way to make me take off my hijab was to call my hair ugly. My one weakness. A tear streams down my left cheek. Eight years of academy hijab training…wasted. I had to prove this extremely relevant and good-looking anonymous person wrong, I cared too much about what they thought. How could I live my life knowing that there is one person out there who thinks probably my hair is ugly maybe? How could I look myself in the mirror? How could I face my family? My shoulders shook as I cried silently, and my chair squeaked ever so slightly at the vibrations; as if it, too, was crying in sorrow.It wasn’t until that moment that the second part of the message dawned on me… how would I prove them wrong without breaking the rules? Was it really against the rules? I reach into my hijab and pull out a scroll. At the very top, in cursive jet-black inked letters, the word ‘Rules’ stares back at me. My heart is racing as my eyes frantically read the scroll. ‘Rule #1: no killing people,’ it reads. I let out a whimper. There go my evening plans. Suddenly, my eye catches the next words. The scroll is rustling in my trembling hands as I turn my face away, tears spraying out of my eyes like the spit of a white person as they try to justify racism. The cursive words felt more like a curse of words, vivid and refusing to disappear as if I were still staring at them even through my closed eyes.Rule #2: don’t show ur hair girl it’s ugly lmaooooo

thebootydiaries: Tears fill my eyes as I read the words on my screen. The world seems to stop spinning for the slightest second as I re-rea...

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Arguing, Friends, and Mlg: oO Verizon 81% 2:59 PM Share mobile.twitter.com Open in app Sign up Log in Women's March Seoul retweeted Paperclip-News @aerdt 2000 people participated in the sister march in #Seoul, Korea (pic via @MarchSeoul) #MarchOnWashington 8h 1115 132 Women's March Seoul retweeted Keg Sto R 협회 60 중앙차로버스전용 ADMA 50 REGEN DA @ 81% oO Verizon 2:59 PM Share mobile.twitter.com Open in app Women's March Seoul retweeted ☆☆☆3.24☆★★별령 @so0918 #세계여성_공동행진_서울 초반에 스티커 받고 트윗보면서 행진 따라가려다가 길잃어 버려서..거의 후반에 행진에 참여하게 되긴 했 지만 뿌듯하다 ! 11h ন 우리가 학창시절, 성교육 시간에 시청 했던 낙태 동영상은 SCHEAM 조작 된 것입니다. MARCH WOMEN'S 계있다 HTS NO SEX HIK! E NATION NO RIGHTS NO RIGHTS NO SEX 335 23 Women's March Seoul retweeted Pirx @tantra_algrab @lifejogipogi @MarchSeoul 아니에요 외국인 언 니들 본인들이 알아서 구호 만들고 외치고 즐겁게 잘 12h 세계여성 SHARE The symbol also showed up on some stickers beside the slogan, "The Rise Of The Woman = The Rise Of The Nation." NO RIGHTS NO SEX NO RIGHTS NO SEX NO MEANS N FEMI WIKI FEMINIKI NO RIGHTS NO SEX NO SHTS NO SEX PUSS 로리타 편치 2030 W FEM CAMP 세계여성 that Russian PUSS government WOMEN'S 02.10- MARCH 공동행진 노란개 조덕구 @thopeto Follow 페미굿즈(?)는 언제나 환영이야(feat. 더러운 책상)# 세계여성_공동행진_서울 12:23 PM 21 Jan 2017 e demand rainbows-lets-plays: nisat: victoriancuddler: music-in-the-bell-jar: D.Va’s bunny emblem is being used in the Women’s March in Seoul!!! Hana Song would def approve of this I’m sorry about the long post but…. You know what’s really cool about this 전디협 (전국 디바 협회 - national D.va association) movement in korea? as much as korea is known for being good at e-sports, female gamers face a SHITLOAD of ridicule and discrimination and by shitload i kid you not. The number of female gamers participating in korean mlg is alarmingly small(or none, in some games), and while some people may think it’s a coincidence, it’s not. Female gamers that are more than capable of competing in mlg are constantly turned away from the gaming scene because people believe ‘men are inherently better at games’, and even if they do participate, they receive a lot more harassment from the viewers than a male gamer would. If they do well, their success is downplayed. If they don’t, their failure is automatically attributed to their gender. And it’s not just in mlg! The whole gaming scene in korea is a horrible, horrible place for women to be in general- almost all of my gaming friends (and myself) have gotten some kind of sexual harassment just because they got on voicechat. By sexual harassment it’s not just everyday cat-calling(which sucks on its own), women get ACTUAL RAPE THREATS over chat for making a minor mistake(or even just being there). I’m not going to go into detail because just thinking about what they said makes me want to throw up, but you’ll be surprised at how often it happens. Making things worse, a lot of famous streamers use violent language directed towards women such as 삼일한(literally an acronym of ‘women should be beaten every three days’), and make rude comments whenever a woman happens to be in their team. the men who watch this replicate their actions mindlessly, contributing to the violent atmosphere women are already in. Someone might argue Korean gaming culture is just violent and unforgiving in general regardless of gender because gamers get so competitive. Regardless of gender? I don’t think that’s the case. the “National D.va Association” started as a twitter account managed by one anonymous person, but quickly gathered a huge following of female korean gamers standing against discrimination in the gaming scene. Yes, as someone said, Hana would certainly be proud, but that’s not really what they’re aiming for. In fact, they’re fighting to make the country a better place for Hana to be born in. A country with a gaming culture that doesn’t discourage women from playing games, where women can compete equally with men, where women can actually be at the top of the ranks without being stigmatized and disregarded. They’re actually fighting to make D.va possible. It might just be a bunny symbol and yes, I get that people are excited to see something from Overwatch in the Women’s march, but that symbol and D.va’s existence as a character means a lot LOT more to us. Please give a big shoutout to everyone that contributed to the National D.va association! I might just be an artist in my corner minding my own business, but as a Korean, a female, and a gamer myself, I can’t find the words to express how proud and glad I am for this kind of movement to actually happen. Thank you Blizzard for Hana Song. Thanks for reading! reblogging this because I had no idea and fuck is this powerful. Play on Sisters! Play on!
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Protest, School, and Subway: LITTLE <p><a href="http://tonyespera.tumblr.com/post/119466604205/early-this-morning-an-anonymous-person-or-persons" class="tumblr_blog">tonyespera</a>:</p> <blockquote><blockquote><p>Early this morning, an anonymous person or persons put up posters around Columbia University—in the 116th Street subway station, outside of Tom’s Restaurant, on stoplights and construction walls—emblazoned with the image of student <a href="http://gothamist.com/tags/emmasulkowicz">Emma Sulkowicz</a> and her now-iconic mattress. Since September 2014, Sulkowicz has been dragging the mattress around campus as a protest against the school’s handling of her rape allegations against another student. (That student, Paul Nungesser, <a href="http://gothamist.com/2015/04/24/columbia_rape_lawsuit.php">has since sued the university</a>.) This morning’s posters accuse Sulkowicz of making it all up, dismissing her as “Pretty Little Liar” with the caption “Emma Sulkowitz” [sic] and “RapeHoax.”<a href="http://gothamist.com/2015/05/20/columbia_rape_protest_posters.php"> [Continued]</a><br/></p></blockquote><p>Absolutely disgusting, how dare they do this to her.</p></blockquote> <p>Do what? Call into question her questionable (to say the least) claims? It&rsquo;s interesting that in the midst of their outrage I haven&rsquo;t seen a single person provide any actual evidence that she&rsquo;s telling the truth. Probably because it doesn&rsquo;t exist. It&rsquo;s just &ldquo;how dare they not believe a girl who said she was raped without any evidence?! Rape culture! The patriarchy!&rdquo;</p>

tonyespera: Early this morning, an anonymous person or persons put up posters around Columbia University—in the 116th Street subway station...

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