Please pick only 1 post size and/or column!!
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- 13 minutes ago


can you hold my books for me?

- 5 hours ago


This is the first image on the Wikipedia article for skeletons



- 6 hours ago


follow for more. not sure what but there will be more of it.

- 6 hours ago
its the no notes ghoast
- 6 hours ago
- 6 hours ago
No notes! Viva la мать Россия!!!


We just realized nobody cares about notes. You know these people with no followers and no notes? You all have no notes now. The notes are invisible. Welcome to communism

- 6 hours ago
When your favorite character is the villain
- 6 hours ago


Florida City Makes It Illegal To Sleep In Public And Ask For Money In Effort To Criminalize Homelessness

A city in Florida already notorious for its treatment of the homeless is going a step further. Last week, the Ft. Lauderdale City Commission unanimously approved two separate measures that restrict basic survival necessities for many homeless people, including sleeping in public areas and asking others for money.

The first, Ordinance No. C-14-41, makes it illegal for anyone to sleep in public in the downtown area. According to commissioners, it was necessary because of Ft. Lauderdale’s interest in the “preservation of property values and the prevention of the deterioration in its downtown.

(In other words, officials are more concerned about property value than the well-being of homeless people.)

The second measure, Ordinance No. C-14-38, cracks down on people who ask drivers for money at an intersection. Under the new law, panhandling is now illegal at “busy intersections,” which includes dozens of stops in the city. The measure won’t just apply to homeless people, but anyone trying to raise money for charity, including children. Commissioners justified the move by pointing to the fact that there were 154 pedestrians involved in traffic accidents last year. But notably absent from that statistic is how many of those accidents involved panhandlers.

According to the Sun Sentinel, violators of the new laws could face both a $500 fine and 60 days in jail.

Both measures passed by 5-0 votes, despite overwhelming testimony in opposition to the proposals. One local pastor, Craig Watts, cautioned commissioners against “laws that criminalize misfortune.” He called it “ethically dubious at best,” noting that the religious community opposed these measures.

This isn’t the first time that commissioners in Ft. Lauderdale have worked to criminalize homelessness in the city, nor is it even the first time this year. In April, the city passed a measure making it illegal for homeless people to have possessions in public and empowered police officers to confiscate them, provided they gave the individual 24 hours notice.

- 6 hours ago


the game is cool though

this is my favorite part


- 7 hours ago




what the fuck did you do mr. egbert?!

according to Homestuck Book 3’s commentary, he was at the circus with John when he saw a really hairy man and couldn’t resist the urge to whip out the shaving cream

oh my god