souda-kun:

the only things i know about tokyo ghoul is that it’s essentially a coffee shop au gone terribly wrong, ghouls eat humans cause everything else (besides coffee) tastes horrendous, the main character did nothing wrong (ken something?????), and the purple haired character belongs in the trash and i think hes obsessed with the main character. i think im missing something but basically purple haired characters arent to be trusted

yo that is literally the exact plot I’m not kidding

toastydoodles:

How to fix all problems in Five Nights at Freddy’s. Either that or, y’know, quitting after the first night!

(No, Pirate Cove guy, you don’t get anything. >:C)

blewm: My brother has autism, and my mother explains to me that its sometimes very upsetting that even though we all treat him with kindness and love, and work around his awful disability, he is still abusive and really terrible towards us a lot of the time. Its upsetting for a parent.

andnonefornonsensebye:

tuggywuggy:

reillymouse:

edcunningham:

I understand that it can be upsetting for a parent / family member, but it’s probably twice as upsetting & difficult for the autistic person themselves. And the vast majority of autism resources made widely available are by & for non-autistic family members/caretakers, while the amount of actually helpful resources available to autistic people themselves is minimal.

Basically: from what I understand it’s a lot harder to actually be autistic then to have a family member who is, so my sympathy will always lie with them, first & foremost.

Apparently this is in response to my post???

Tbh I’m seriously doubting you’re being as loving and kind as you think if you genuinely believe it’s alright to refer to his disability as “awful.”

Like jfc, this is EXACTLY the kind of thing I was refering to. It is not loving to convince someone an instrinsic part of who they are is wrong. It is not kind to make them feel like a burden.

And don’t even get me started on the abuse thing. My mum used to scream at me about she “couldn’t take it anymore.” That is was hard for HER. How do you think that felt?

What was “hard,” btw, was that my sensory issues limited what I could wear, so I usually looked scruffy and badly dressed. She didn’t like all the other mums thinking she was too poor to buy me clothes.

Neurotypical people’s perspective of what is “abuse” when it comes to autistics is seriously messed up.

Autistic children can be very violent. Not all autistic children are the same. Some are very functional to the point where calling them disabled can appear to be somewhat of an insult. But others are so bad that any attempt to deviate from their weird routine starts a destructive rampage. Autism is a mental disorder. It is seriously hard to parents and siblings to cope with. Obviously it’s harder on the autistic person themselves and no one is arguing that. But suffering isn’t a competition. Families suffer when they have an autistic child. Mental disorders are very hard to deal with, especially extreme ones like autism.

this will be my only response and I will do it to the best of my abilities. I will not be engaging you pass this response because i do not have the spoons for it at the moment.

> autistic children have no more or less capacity for violence than neurotypical children. saying such is damaging and promotes the stigma that autism creates/causes violence.

> saying disabled is an insult/is insulting is wrong. Disabled is a description, not an insult. Saying being considered disabled is insulting makes disabled people “lesser”. it’s akin to thinking being called a woman is insulting, or being called gay is insulting.

> calling their routine “weird” is also harmful. Just because it’s not something neurotypical people do - or even other autistic people do- doesn’t make it weird or deviant.

> no matter how hard it is for parents and families to cope with an autistic child I can guarantee it’s 100000% harder for an autistic child to cope with existing in a world in which autism is the enemy. with being treated and an insult, weird, or inherently violent (all things you have demonstrated in this short text post).

> Suffering may not be a competition but saying a family with an autistic child is putting the brunt of that family’s “suffering” on a child. This type of thinking is the same type of thinking that excuses parents for murdering their autistic or otherwise disabled children. “It was so hard on them!” “They were suffering so much!” This is the same kind of thinking that makes a family encourage harmful therapies to help children suppress their autistic tendencies to make them appear “normal”. The same type of thinking that fights for a “cure” that focuses on finding the “autism gene” and aborting an autistic child before they even happen. The same kind of thinking that that encourages no-vaccers to not allow their children vaccines to deadly diseases because they think those vaccines cause autism. That letting their child die is more desirable than allowing their family to “suffer” because their child has autism.

so, like, yeah, that’s everything that was wrong with your post as I understand it.

If anyone has anything else to correct or add please reblog and I’ll try to read it. I’m not 100% well verses on this so I apologize if I fucked up.

translightfield:

translightfield:

anti-sjw bingo!!!!! play with your friends as you peruse the tags and/or get harassed by anti-sjws!!!

if ur a terf dont reblog this /:

translightfield:

translightfield:

anti-sjw bingo!!!!! play with your friends as you peruse the tags and/or get harassed by anti-sjws!!!

if ur a terf dont reblog this /:

sluggirls:

hm

jesus fucking christ

junebugsinjuly:

FACT CHECK TIME.

Our fact-checkers gave a thumbs-up to all the dates and ages above. But many of you, I’m sure, would like to know the back-stories to the chilling images. Here they are.

John Crawford was holding a toy gun as he stood in the toy section of a Walmart. Before the police shot him to death in that same aisle, John managed to say, “It’s not real.” But it was too late for John.

Sean Bell was going to get married. One night, he was driving away from his bachelor party with his friends, Joseph and Trent. Suddenly, he hit a minivanFour undercover police officers from the minivan began to shoot at them without warning, firing a total of 50 bullets at the three unarmed men. A wounded Joseph turned to Sean and said, “S, I love you, son.” Sean’s reply: “I love you, too.” Joseph and Trent survived, but their best friend, Sean, didn’t make it.

One of the witnesses in the Trayvon Martin trial, Rachel Jeantel, was on the phone with Trayvon moments before the scuffle with George Zimmerman that ended his life. One of the last things she heard the unarmed Trayvon say to the man who was following him with a gun that fateful night: “Why are you following me for?”

Michael Brown died August 2014. Ferguson, Missouri, police officer Darren Wilson shot him at least six times, twice in the head. Michael was not armed. His friend and eyewitness reported that Michael said: “I don’t have a gun. Stop shooting.” Minutes later, he was on the ground, bleeding. Dr. Michael M. Baden, the man who did Michael’s autopsy, told the New York Times, “In my capacity as the forensic examiner for the New York State Police, I would say, ‘You’re not supposed to shoot so many times.’”

Amadou Diallo died right outside his own apartment in the Bronx. He was unarmed. Four police officers shot 41 bullets, hitting Amadou 19 times. Later, they claimed that they had mistaken Amadou for a serial rapist. That same day, some of the last words he said to his mother as he spoke over the phone were, “Mom, I’m going to college.”

Eric Garner died July 2014. He was unarmed. Police officers were trying to arrest him for allegedly selling untaxed cigarettes. Eric suffered from asthma, and as a police officer put his arm around Eric’s neck during the arrest, he managed to gasp, “I can’t breathe!” The New York City medical examiner’s office ruled Eric’s death a homicide, pointing out that the officer’s chokehold might have been a big factor.

Jonathan Ferrell had been in a traffic accident and was knocking on a homeowner’s door for help. He was unarmed. A video later used at the trial showed that when police officers approached him, Jonathan held his hands out in a non-threatening manner. The police officers never identified themselves. They fired 12 times, and 10 of those bullets hit him. Even as Jonathan lay on the ground, bleeding and dying from 10 gunshot wounds, the officers handcuffed him. Jonathan’s dead body remained handcuffed all the way to the medical examiner’s office.

Oscar Grant was on a subway train in Oakland when a police officer forced him out of the car and onto the subway platform. Oscar was lying down when a second police officer shot a bullet into his back. “You shot me! You shot me!” Oscar yelled before he died. That officer later testified that he meant to use his Taser on Oscar instead of his handgun. A court later ruled that the two had no legal reason to get Oscar — who was unarmed — off the train.

Kimani Gray was standing on a street in Brooklyn when police officers approached him. The officers claimed that when they approached Kimani, he pulled a gun from his waistband and pointed it at them. But one eyewitness, Tishana King, said Kimani never pointed a gun. She also said the police officers didn’t identify themselves when they approached. Police officers shot Kimani at least seven times, even though Kimani hadn’t shot a single bullet. One witness said some of Kimani’s last words were, “Please don’t let me die.”

Kendrec McDade died after a man called Oscar Carillo made a phony 911 call, telling police officers that he had just been the victim of an armed robbery. He later admitted that he had lied about the guns. The two officers eventually found Kendrec in an alleyway. They began shooting after Kendrec apparently moved his hands to his waistband. But Kendrec didn’t have a gun on him. All he had was a cellphone in his pocket. Court documents show that Kendrec’s last words were, “Why did you shoot me?”

Final fact check: All 10 of these men were black.

jackviolet:

The cop who shot a dog in front of its 6 year old owner was fired after outrage from the community and a “Justice for Apollo” campaign.

The cop who shot an unarmed black teen is on paid leave and remains protected by his department. So far, days of outrage and protest have still not brought any justice to Mike Brown.

In America, in 2014, the life of a black man is valued less than that of a dog.

Literally.