I'm Jason. I'm vegan. I'm 21. I'm very cool (trust me). I've earned over 1 million grains of rice on free rice (U should too).

There are a lot of things to improve the world.

You can visit GreaterGood.org or FreeRice.com which uses the ad revenue of your visit to fund charitable projects. You can grab a couple of 60 cent cans of vegetables and leave it in the food collection box for someone who will need them. You can donate to fund scientific research. The simple act of talking to someone about a problem and it’s solution even helps.

We need everyone to help, even if it’s just a little bit. One dollar of help from everyone in the U.S. would add up to nearly $314 million.




Are you a fisherman because I think you’re a reel catch

You spelled real wrong.

Throw this one back into the water boys we’ve got ourselves a city slicker

(via hungryghostking)



Fox spent much of its VMA coverage questioning Beyonce’s ability to promote feminism while being "extremely sexual."  

Megyn Kelly labeled Beyonce’s message and lyrics as “skanky,” while a FoxNews.com article claimed the singer “seemed to ensure her behind was the focus on each song, all the while educating young viewers about feminism.”

On The Five, Fox hosts suggested “she’s auditioning for a future husband,” and Greg Gutfeld announced that ”the greatest thing about pop culture is convincing women that acting like strippers is empowering.” 

What Fox failed to recognize is that expressing sexuality does not automatically remove a woman’s right to discuss equality. Instead, the network righteously slut-shamed Beyonce and used her performance as basis to attack feminism as a whole. In reality, such policing of women’s sexuality has harmed progress toward equality. The very same mindset has been used to dismiss women’s need to access contraception, and blame rape survivors for their own assaults. 

If anyone is going to be shamed, it should be Fox and its irresponsible coverage of women’s issues. 

Since when is embracing your sexuality and SIMPLY, YOUR BODY as a beautiful woman not synonymous with feminism?! GET THE HELL OUT OF HERE.

(via thelastbuttbender)


A doodle of anneliolanderberglund;
She’s beautiful & a talented artist who’s inspired me for quite some time. She was so sweet to doodle me.



If whats happening in Ferguson was happening to an all white community, it would be called a dystopian novel

#and all actions against the police would be heroic and daring#and the plucky white protags would be encouraged to use violence to stop the injustice

(via peachsss)



Yo! My name is Nikolas A. Draper-Ivey…This is cosplay as Cinematic Miles Morales: The Ultimate Spider Man. This suit was made by 
Jesse Covington ( Writer and Costume Designer) and sewn by Sasha Williams ( Fashion Major graduate). Photos were taken by Pierre BL Brevard I specifically would like to thank Marvel Comics Artist Sara Pichelli for designing this character. I’m also very excited to see Olivier Coipel's work on Spider-Verse!

(Full shoot will be shot in New York itself just in time for NYCC)

(via adayinthelifeofpeach)










Cat calling in a nutshell (via Huffpo)

Possible causes for such a situation to happen.

a) “Catcaller” was asshole

b) “Catcaller” didn’t know how to communicate with people

c) Facial expressions may have caused “Catcaller” to be triggered.

d) Victim didn’t like to take compliments (Being called beautiful is not sexually suggestive and thus isn’t really a catcall) and didn’t thank for a simple compliment, leading to an enraged reaction from the “Catcaller”. 

e) Victim was an asshole and did something in the silence. 

f) “Catcaller” was under the influence of a substance

1. Fuck

2. You

A) yes

Everything else, no. Fuck being apologetic, stop thinking it’s ok to randomly stop women in the middle of the street to comment on their appearances. It doesn’t matter whether it’s positive or not.

It’s uncomfortable. And weird. And you have no right.

So fuck off.

I think it’d only be uncomfortable if you were insecure or something. and there’s nothing wrong with “weird”. I can understand if they were harassing you, but I’d love to get random sincere compliments on the street. I know I’m not a girl, but if someone gave me a sincere compliment, I wouldn’t treat them like every person who has verbally or physically harassed me. I’d take them each as they are individually. and I’d say they do have the right to speak their mind, but it’d be taken too far if speaking their mind meant them harassing you.


So random sincere compliments aren’t acceptable?

The problem is is that they are never “sincere compliments”. They just aren’t. Ever. Never.

And even so, it’s still not ok to stop someone when they’re on their way somewhere to do something because you think that they owe you their time to listen to you compliment them.

Leave people alone.

It’s not hard.

I mean, sincere compliments definitely do exist. Not nearly as much as the insincere ones, but they’re still there. and not everyone is going to think you owe them your time. Probably a lot of them, but definitely not all of them. Generalizations are not true and are often harmful. It depends on each individual experience.

I don’t think there’s anything wrong with a polite comment. It’s not violating any of their rights or any social rules.

If it makes the person receiving the compliment uncomfortable, they are allowed to end the interaction or deal with the situation as they see fit.