luvyourselfsomeesteem:

Eh, I don’t like when people be like “black girls watch out cause white girls getting booty these days” cause to a black girl’s ears it kinda sounds like “watch out because your only value is your fetishized body and once that’s gone you’ll truly be worthless”

(via theplainjane123)

@10 hours ago with 7642 notes

White ppl's inability to read Black people's nonverbal cues shows their lack of interpersonal skills. 

terarroni:

thisbombasspussygoticktick:

sisoula:

Cause Black people can damn well read theirs.

truly

Scientific fact, actually. Researchers at the University of Toronto Scarbrough found that White people’s neuron system fired less when viewing people of color performing…

@21 hours ago with 2561 notes

Having all these people around me with natural hair, and taking all their products that didn’t work = never paying for anything hair related.

@2 days ago with 1 note
#word 
vinceyface:

HAHAHA go Denny’s #ShotsFired #Dennys

vinceyface:

HAHAHA go Denny’s #ShotsFired #Dennys

(via sup-mate)

@2 days ago with 419 notes

With modern advances in technology, I don’t understand why I’m asked to send pictures to people of Yari when I post him every day 😂
Go to walgreens and print that shit.

@2 days ago with 1 note

(TW: Extreme Anti-Black Racism) I Hate It When People Post This Picture

teddythemonster:

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and think that there was EVER a period in time when they respected us.

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for every other reason

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besides saggy pants!!

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oh nah… keep listening to people who preach self hate because the world respects THE FUCK out of black people in a suit and tie.

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no matter what you do, say or dress like they’ll continue to do shit like

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there’s no such thing as black empowerment while still shaming black people.

(via kenobi-wan-obi)

@20 hours ago with 6975 notes
blackdaylight:

blackgirlwhiteboylove:

Power of the media.


mr. daylight says: word, but real talk that’s not a lot of retweets from such a popular media icon

blackdaylight:

blackgirlwhiteboylove:

Power of the media.

mr. daylight says: word, but real talk that’s not a lot of retweets from such a popular media icon

(Source: thechanelmuse, via payseur)

@1 day ago with 44103 notes
boxfullofcats:

#parenting


This is Yari basically

boxfullofcats:

#parenting

This is Yari basically

(Source: jack-jack-attacks, via nicholethehuman)

@2 days ago with 135583 notes

All the bad stuff comes when I don’t go to church

@2 days ago
biishiki:


knowledgeequalsblackpower:


TRUGANINI: THE LAST “FULL BLOOD” TASMANIAN
In May 7, 1876, Truganini, [erroneously considered to be] the last “full-blood” Black person in Tasmania, died at 73 years of age. Her mother had been stabbed to death by a European. Her sisters were kidnapped by Europeans [and sold into slavery]. Her intended husband was drowned by two Europeans in her presence, while his murderers raped her.
It might be accurately said that Truganini’s numerous personal sufferings typify the tragedy of the Black people of Tasmania as a whole. “Don’t let them cut me up,” she begged the doctor as she lay dying. After her burial, Truganini’s body was exhumed, and her skeleton, strung upon wires and placed upright in a box, became for many years the most popular exhibit in the Tasmanian Museum and remained on display until 1947.
Finally, in 1976–the centenary years of Truganini’s death–despite the museum’s objections, her skeleton was cremated and her ashes scattered at sea.

But that’s not the end of the story. After demands from Tanzania’s Aboriginal community, the British Museum returned Truganini hair and skin samples in 2002 (along with bones from other unidentified aborigines). Yet, about 30 copies of the bust of her made by an English sculptor remain on display around the world. 
(via Invasion, Theft, Rape, Murder: The Aboriginal Holocaust in Tasmania)

And this is the history of Australia

biishiki:

knowledgeequalsblackpower:

TRUGANINI: THE LAST “FULL BLOOD” TASMANIAN

In May 7, 1876, Truganini, [erroneously considered to be] the last “full-blood” Black person in Tasmania, died at 73 years of age. Her mother had been stabbed to death by a European. Her sisters were kidnapped by Europeans [and sold into slavery]. Her intended husband was drowned by two Europeans in her presence, while his murderers raped her.

It might be accurately said that Truganini’s numerous personal sufferings typify the tragedy of the Black people of Tasmania as a whole. “Don’t let them cut me up,” she begged the doctor as she lay dying. After her burial, Truganini’s body was exhumed, and her skeleton, strung upon wires and placed upright in a box, became for many years the most popular exhibit in the Tasmanian Museum and remained on display until 1947.

Finally, in 1976–the centenary years of Truganini’s death–despite the museum’s objections, her skeleton was cremated and her ashes scattered at sea.

But that’s not the end of the story. After demands from Tanzania’s Aboriginal community, the British Museum returned Truganini hair and skin samples in 2002 (along with bones from other unidentified aborigines). Yet, about 30 copies of the bust of her made by an English sculptor remain on display around the world

(via Invasion, Theft, Rape, Murder: The Aboriginal Holocaust in Tasmania)

And this is the history of Australia

(via eli-toyou)

@3 days ago with 1811 notes