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Posted by Sesali Bowen

The recent White House focus on combating rape on college campuses and criticisms of President Obama’s My Brother’s Keeper initiative have raised some serious questions about how we are addressing sexual assault as a broader issue affecting the lives of women across class, race, and education boundaries–specifically black women and girls from poor and working class communities.

According to the Black Women’s Blueprint:

Within Black communities, across ethnicity, the number or sexual assaults and those that go unreported is considerably higher.  Silence prevails and the invisibility is almost complete within our Black communities and in greater society about Black women’s lives, about the level of victimization, the systematic exclusion of our specific gendered experiences in the broader agenda for civil and human rights.  In 2007, approximately 40% of black women report coercive contact of a sexual nature by age 18 (National Black Women’s Health Project). A more recent and on-going survey by Black Women’s Blueprint reveals that number is closer to 60%.  For every Black woman that reports a rape, at least 15 do not report (Bureau of Justice Statistics, 2009).

Moreover, research shows an undeniable, complex and often cyclical connection between violence against women and poverty. Violence can jeopardize women’s economic well-being, often leading to homelessness, unemployment, interrupted education, and other daily stressors and struggles.  In turn, the poverty in which many women live increases their risk for being victims of rape/sexual assault The same research reflects, an often neglected dimension is that poverty can make women and children more dependent on others for survival and therefore, less able to control their safety or to consent to sex. Indeed, women with household incomes under $7,500 are twice as likely as the general population to be raped or the victim of other assaults.

The numbers are even more daunting for black trans women and girls.

Campus sexual assault has gained national visibility in the last few years as survivors organized to demand that universities comply with federal Title IX regulations. This federal law requires that colleges and universities take measures to prevent sexual assault and accommodate survivors on their campuses. The awesome work of ED ACT NOW has put a spotlight on the ways in which student survivors of sexual assault are shamed, silenced, and treated as collateral while universities attempt to dodge negative press. The demand for institutions of higher education to take campus rape seriously reverberates because these institutions have come to represent the epitome of prestige, respectability, and safety for Americans. While work against campus sexual assault is much needed in and of itself and serves as a great opportunity for discourse about rape culture more broadly, girls without the backing of one of these institutions–who are more likely to be poor and of color–are not protected.

Meanwhile, necessary critiques of the White House’s “My Brother’s Keeper” Initiative have focused on the economic and educational barriers that black girls face, much like the initiative itself does with black boys. The gender analysis of this one-sided mentorship initiative has been strong, and sexual assault has been mentioned as one of the problems affecting black women and girls. Black people in both support and opposition of the initiative express the need for the black community to unite across gender lines for the eradication of issues plaguing our young people. But we haven’t seen this model when addressing rape and sexual assault.

Which brings me to the question: What does a “hood”-based approach to sexual assault look like? How do we create programs, initiatives, and/or policies that are not based on educational privilege, the inherent inclusion of law enforcement, or putting the onus on the victim? How are we breaking down patriarchy and exploring consent? How are we holding perpetrators accountable and supporting survivors?

This envisioning requires a grasp on how we are currently processing these themes in our daily lives. It has been widely (mis)understood that black communities, especially poor black communities, have adopted a code of silence around intimate partner and sexual violence. But that isn’t completely true. There are frameworks in place to understand consent and a right to bodily autonomy, but they do not exist outside of historical and social contexts. Solutions to sexual violence in the hood have to acknowledge this unique position.

First, we have to take advantage of non-traditional methods of sparking conversation around difficult subjects. It’s true that “reality” television marketed to black audiences and rooted in hip hop culture are not positioned to represent black people holistically or responsibly. But every week, these shows start conversations about consent and unhealthy relationships that we have no other entry point for. The “leak” of Mimi’s sex tape has many women being open about their fear of being recorded without their consent. There were more than a few side-eyes (and petition signatures) directed at Rick Ross for his infamous date-rape lyric. Sometimes, it’s easier to have honest dialogues about consent when we are providing commentary on the seemingly distant lives of our favorite reality stars and artists. Teaching men in the hood not to rape is easier when we can give concrete examples (fictional or real) of what consent does and does not look like. This is called cultural competency and a great way to engage people, especially young people, on issues of sexual assault.

We also need to remember that we live in a society that places little to no value on black bodies of any gender. This is also true of poor bodies. It would be naive to ignore the ways in which this devaluing has been internalized by those who exist in the “hood.” In a culture saturated with “search and seizure” and the constant dissection and consumption of black female bodies, it makes sense that bodily ownership may take a back seat to survival. Eradicating victim-blaming and shaming has always been a priority in combating rape culture, but in the hood it involves the unlearning of some very deep conditioning that suggests that we aren’t worth protecting. So the foundation of any education and advocacy efforts to end sexual assault in the hood would have to involve the re-building of a collective consciousness that every body deserves autonomy and respect. 

And finally, there is the accountability piece. As it stands, given the over-policing and criminalization of black people, the relationship between law enforcement and poor black communities is a delicate one. Yet when it comes to sexual violence against black women, the justice system seems to become a much more forgiving place. It is also important to note that rape and sexual assault are terms heavily associated with the law in hood spaces. You need only look at the history of black men being falsely accused and convicted of raping white women to understand why that may be. But given the low conviction rates of sexual assault against black women, there isn’t much reason to think that poor black and brown people are being held accountable for violating the bodies of black women and girls. However, any initiative to address sexual violence cannot rely solely on law enforcement to hold perpetrators accountable. More teachers, parents, counselors, case workers, pastors, managers, and other authority figures need to believe survivors when they share their experiences and provide the support that survivors need. This can be as basic as keeping survivors away from their perpetrators. A community-based approach that is compassionate and just without overrelying on an unfair criminal justice system is necessary.

President Obama hopes My Brother’s Keeper will help young men of color become responsible adult men who work and contribute positively to the economy. But economic status has little to do with how we internalize male dominance, patriarchy, sexism and other pathologies that support rape culture, both in and outside of the hood. I’m envisioning a hood that defines “responsible” as respecting boundaries and consent.

Avatar Image Sesali is hood dreamin’.

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Posted by Maya

Given that women and people of color are so underrepresented in Hollywood generally, this analysis revealing the diversity gap in sci-fi and fantasy films is not entirely surprising.

But some small, uncynical part of me thought that just maybe a genre that is entirely, utterly unbound to current realities would be slightly more diverse. Syreeta recently quoted the great Octavia Butler, whose sci-fi novels Hollywood should be adapting for the big screen all the time: “There are no real walls around science fiction. We can build them, but they’re not there naturally.”

infographic on sci-fi films

But, nope–only 14 percent of the top 100 domestic grossing movies featured a female protagonist and only 8 percent featured a protagonist of color (6 out of 8 of whom were played by Will Smith, because Hollywood won’t even give us diversity in casting). None have been women of color or LGBTQ people, and only 1 percent have been people with disabilities.

“Hollywood has managed to market some weird stuff, like a tentpole movie about talking teenage turtle martial artists, or cars that change into space robots. I don’t buy that when it comes to marketing diverse leads, suddenly this giant industry can’t do it,” Marissa Lee, co-founder Racebending.com, notes. “There is a very small but vocal minority of people who want to maintain this status quo, and Hollywood seems to cater toward them due to institutionalized racism, fear, and habits. But there are just as many, if not more, people who are willing to support, vociferously, films with diverse leads.”

(h/t Colorlines)

Maya DusenberyMaya Dusenbery is an Executive Director of Feministing.

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copperbadge:

lesfemmesreve:

copperbadge:

Believe in a smiling god! #wtnv

not for nothing, but isn’t this something that a grocery worker is going to have to fix??

I think it was set up that way on purpose. I mean, I didn’t do that, it was a store endcap. Which makes it freakier, at least I think so.

Driverless Cars

Jul. 30th, 2014 19:54
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Just been on Radio Merseyside talking about driverless cars (about 1 hour 25 minutes in). It was a bit nerve-wracking and given the impetus for the story was Vince Cable's announcement today about running trials in the UK and loosening regulation I was a little surprised not to be asked about that. However I suppose the Google car is cooler and I'd thankfully read just about enough about it in the hours leading up to the interview that I could answer a few questions sensibly.
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Posted by Fred Clark

The Gospel of Matthew ends with Jesus giving his disciples one last charge, what has come to be called the Great Commission: “Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything that I have commanded you.”

What does that mean, “make disciples”?

Well, one thing that can help us understand the Great Commission is the latest buzz from the set of Avengers 2: Age of Ultron. The rumor has been confirmed: Andy Serkis will be playing a small part in the movie.

Warner Bros. photo of Andy Serkis at work via Screen Crush article at link.

Warner Bros. photo of Andy Serkis at work via Screen Crush (click photo for link).

Serkis is a movie star, but he’s not a familiar face. He played Smeagol/Gollum in the Lord of the Rings movies. He played Caesar in the recent Planet of the Apes movies. He played King Kong. All of those characters appeared on screen as computer-generated graphic animations, but their movement — their acting — wasn’t the product of animators. It was the result of an actor, Serkis, doing a new kind of acting involving performance-capture technology.

Like most people, I don’t really know how that works, exactly. Most actors don’t really know how that works, exactly. Actors have been performing and perfecting their craft, passing it down to the next generation, for centuries, but this is something new. And the first actor to figure it out, to master this new means of performing, is Andy Serkis.

Serkis now has a consulting company that helps teach other actors, directors and filmmakers learn this new form of their craft. That’s part of why he wound up on the set of Avengers 2 — Marvel Studios hired his company to help their company as a business transaction.

But it wasn’t only a business transaction. Andy Serkis was able to master the technological craft of motion-capture acting because he loves acting and he is committed to doing it right. That commitment to the thing itself compels him to help others who are trying to get it right. James Spader and Mark Ruffalo and Paul Bettany are talented actors, but they haven’t yet learned to do what Serkis has learned to do, so he goes and teaches them.

He’s making apprentices, which is to say, he’s making disciples.

Here’s video of one of those apprentices/disciples, Spader, gushing with gratitude and praise for what he was able to learn from working with Serkis.

The tone of that reminds me of this, from the comments to an article I linked to a while back, “I Was Tony Gwynn’s Bat Boy“:

I was playing JUCO at Grossmont, and was working for the San Diego School of Baseball at the time as an assistant (shag balls, set up, clean up, basically do whatever they ask). One afternoon after one of the hitting clinics was over, there were 2 of us assistants hanging around getting things cleaned up. Tony stayed late to sign autographs for every kid in attendance (well over 1000). I had spoken quite a bit to Tony over the year, he knew me, he addressed me by name, he never made me feel like just a random person, anyways as he was walking out one day, he asked me how my season was going. I was doing pretty good, and had been working on taking the ball the other way (as a lefty) so I brought up my approach to him.

He put down his stuff and went into the cage with me, asking me to show him rather than tell him. For about 15 mins he sat and watched as I attempted to replicate his 5.5 approach. … He didn’t say anything for 15 mins. …

After I was done he took a few swings, and showed me a couple tips. It was amazing. When he hit in the cage, he wasnt that 5.5 guy, and he explained to me that when he is at the plate his approach is always to hit it through the pitchers legs, cause there is nobody there to get you out. So while hitting he proceeded to hit 10 consecutive pitches right back through the hole in the net where the ball came out (roughly the size of a softball) I was in shock. He told me also that if you work on hitting the ball the other way in the cages, when you get in the game that pitch is going to be coming a little faster, and you are going to foul a lot of pitches off, which made sense.

To wrap up, I thanked Tony and started about my cleanup, he said goodbye and was walking to his car, when I saw that 32-30 still leaned against the cage with a pair of brand new Franklin batting gloves on it (the ones he wore that day at the camp) I grabbed them and chased him to his car, saying Tony you forgot your stuff, to which he replied.

“Those aren’t mine D.”

That’s what making disciples looks like.

What’s going on there? Partly what we see is Gwynn’s generosity toward a young ballplayer, but if it were only that — only his kindness to another person — then he could’ve just autographed that famously tiny 32-inch, 30-ounce bat and given it to the kid and driven home. But Gwynn was compelled to stay and help this kid become a better hitter because Tony Gwynn loved hitting. He loved the discipline of it. He had devoted much of his life to perfecting that discipline and that craft, to getting it right. That devotion meant he couldn’t ever be satisfied with just doing that himself — hitting his way to Cooperstown while almost never striking out. It also meant that he would drop everything to study the swing of a junior college novice, watching, listening, and then showing him how to practice and what to practice, leaving behind a little bit of equipment and a big dose of inspiration.

There are all kinds of books we can read about hitting, or about acting, and plenty of those books probably include lots of practical wisdom and sound advice. But we can’t really learn to do those things by reading books. To learn to do them properly, we have to pick up a bat or step on a stage. We can learn a bit on our own, by trial and error (and error and error and error …), but it’s better to learn from someone else who has been studying and practicing the discipline for a long time.

That’s what it means to become disciples. And that, of course, is the necessary first step for anyone who wants to eventually make disciples.

Stating the Oblivious

Jul. 30th, 2014 15:00
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What did Hillary Clinton say when asked what she thought were the major accomplishments of her tenure as Secretary of State?
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Posted by Harrison Mooney

Another day, another class-action lawsuit against the NHL claiming the league took insufficient action to reduce brain injuries caused by concussions.

The difference? This third one, as it stands, features just one plaintiff. The man behind it is Jon Rohloff, known to most twenty-something hocey fans as the guy you'd get multiples of in hockey card packs in the '90s.

Rohloff played 150 games for the Boston Bruins between 1994 and 1997, and according to the suit, "he suffered multiple head traumas during his NHL career that were improperly diagnosed and treated by the NHL. Mr. Rohloff was never warned by the NHL of the negative health effects of head trauma."

To that end, the suit alleges the following, via the New York Times

"Former NHL players are uniting to send one resounding message: they signed up to play hockey knowing that they might get injured and dinged, but they did not sign up for brain damage.”

Over the course of an NHL season, a player sustains hundreds of hits to the head. These concussive and sub-concussive impacts, when multiplied over the course of an NHL career, result in impaired brain function or deadly brain disease."

Speaking to the NHL's complacency over concussive hits, the lawsuit speaks about the enforcer culture in hockey, pointing out, "there are even specific players on NHL rosters, often called 'enforcers' or 'goons,' whose sole role is to fist fight and otherwise physically intimidate other players on the ice." 

"By allowing players to punch each other in the face and head repeatedly, and then return to play almost immediately," the suit claims, "the NHL continues to send the message that suffering a blow to the head is not a serious injury."

Rohloff would know about fighting. He dropped the gloves eight times in his career, the last of which was an April 5, 1997 bout with Rob Neidermeyer.

Last year, Rohloff popped up at a Duluth, Minnesota screening of NHL fighting documentary The Last Gladiators, speaking about the evolving enforcer role. 

The lawsuit is seeking medical monitoring, injunctive relief, and financial compensation related to Rohloff's chronic injuries, medical costs, financial losses, and intangible losses suffered as a result of the NHL’s misconduct.

It's also, on a cursory glance, not riddled with insanity and errors like the last one. That alone might be enough for Rohloff to be joined by a few more ex-NHLers. 

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Posted by Greg Wyshynski

LISTEN HERE! [And if that doesn't work, try here.]

It's a Wednesday edition edition of Marek vs. Wyshynski beginning at 2 p.m. ET/11 a.m. PT, and we're talking about the following and more:

Special Guest Stars: Jake Muzzin, LA Kings defenseman, joins us to spin tales of the Stanley Cup. 

• The State of the NHL is ...

• PK Subban talks.

Question of the Day: Jeff and Greg are GOING POSTAL! Ask us anything! Email puckdaddyblog@yahoo.com or hit us on Twitter with the hashtag #MvsW to @wyshynski or @jeffmarek. Click here for the Sportsnet live stream or click the play button above!

Click here to download podcasts from the show each day. Subscribe to the podcast via iTunes or Feedburner.

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omnicat:

verysharpteeth:

charlottec21:

The first thing Bucky did when he got his new arm was to throttle one of the HYDRA scientist who gave him the arm

For some reason that makes me smile amidst all the angst because I’m proud of Bucky. They were actually treating him fairly well here because they were fixing him and while he might arguably have been feeling like a trapped animal, it doesn’t seem like it. He takes too long considering what they did for me to think he’s not lucid. So yeah, get it Buck. Because they did their WORST to Bucky and he still was ornery enough to DO something like that. “Thanks for the metal arm that I DIDN’T WANT. I HOPE YOU’VE GOT GOOD INSURANCE, MOTHERFUCKER, BECAUSE THIS BAD BOY IS WORKING PERFECTLY ON CRUSHING YOUR DAMN HYDRA LARYNX.”

Oh, Bucky (for whatever given value of “Bucky”) is definitely lucid here. Look at the way Stranglyman leans in and gestures while Bucky makes a fist - they’re explaining his new arm to him. “And as you can see — ARGARBLECHOKE”

ATTABOY, BUCK

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Posted by frz@wdtprs.com (Fr. John Zuhlsdorf)

I want you to stop for a moment and do something: Right now… try to imagine what goes through the mind of a soul during her first 15 seconds in Hell.  The realization of where you are…

“This can’t … be happening… to ME….

But. It. Has.

Let’s get a couple things clear.

We should never wish Hell for a person out of malice.  We must pray that both God’s mercy and God’s justice place people exactly where they ought to be.  If that place is Hell, so be it, but we should prefer and pray that all find the means to attain heaven, even after an unfathomably long time of purgation.  We especially pray for God’s mercy on all obvious sinners, just as we pray for mercy for ourselves, for wee, too, are sinners.  We should desire that even the most horrible of sinners, in their last moments at least, repent and throw themselves on God’s loving mercy.

Secondly, excommunication is not a sentence to Hell.  Excommunication means that you may not receive the sacraments.  But think about how much harder it is to get to heaven without the sacraments!  The sacraments are the ordinary means of our salvation.  Christ Himself willed that we receive sacraments.  He gave them to us.  When you are excommunicated, you cannot receive Communion or go to confession.

How much harder is it to reach Heaven without the sacraments?   Lots.  How much easier is it to go to Hell?  Lots.

This is something that the divorced and civilly remarried had better start thinking about, especially if they are going about their business as if they haven’t placed themselves in real spiritual peril.  For example, every time they would go to Holy Communion, they would be committing the sin of sacrilege.  ”Sacrilege”… the improper or irreverent treatment of something sacred… in this case the Body, Blood, Soul and Divinity of Jesus Christ, God.  If that isn’t seriously bad, I don’t know what is.

Does that sound like something that you can do over and over again and still get to heaven?  Really?

The above goes for all of you who are in the state of mortal sin for any reason and are still trooping up for Communion as if nothing were wrong.

Having a great day yet?  Let’s make it even better.   You are all going to die someday and you don’t know when that will be.  When you die, you will go to your judgment and the verdict is eternal.  Get that?  Once given, it can never change.

Are you ready, or are there some things you need to get straightened out?

I turn now to something I saw at Fishwrap, where they shamelessly and scandalously promote the ordination of women.  Get this headline:

First woman priest ordained in New Jersey dies

First, she wasn’t a priest, wasn’t ordained.

Newton, N.J. Mary Ann McCarthy Schoettly was not known to brag, but many among the more than 150 who attended her memorial service Monday at Newton Presbyterian Church [How sad is that?  But remember... she was excommunicated.] said she had plenty to boast about.

One thing she could have trumpeted was that she had received all seven Catholic sacraments. [No. She hadn't.  It is a matter of wonder that Fishwrap publishes this rubbish without hesitation.] From her baptism in 1942 to her more recent reception of the anointing of the sick, she had made her first confession, first Communion and been confirmed in her youth. Later, she entered into matrimony.

But what set her apart from the others in the church was her ordination to the priesthood. [No, she wasn't.  She attempted something that was impossible and then simulated the celebration of the Eucharist, publicly, which is a horrible sin.] Schoettly was the first Roman Catholic Womenpriest from New Jersey to be ordained. [No.] Her [fake] ordination took place for the St. Mary Magdalene Community in Philadelphia in 2009.

Schoettly died July 22, the feast of Mary Magdalene. At the time of her passing, she had been co-presiding over the Sophia Inclusive Catholic Community, [sheesh] which meets every Sunday for worship and faith sharing in Sparta, N.J., and once a month in Morristown, N.J.

[...]

The assembly was encouraged to participate in the Eucharist by joining the celebrant in the words of consecration. Following the opening hymn, “All Are Welcome,” Corso repeated the welcome when it was time “for all” to come forward and receive the gluten-free bread and alcohol-free wine.

[...]

If you have the stomach to, read the rest of this goofy but tragic business over there.

Remember: Those who attempt ordination like this, to the diaconate or priesthood, incur the censure of excommunication.  Any attempt to celebrate the Eucharistic Sacrifice, Mass, by someone not truly ordained to the priesthood commits a delictum gravius. The Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith 2008 decree confirms that these “attempted ordinations” are invalid.  Cann. 1378 and 1443 apply to those who participate in these fake ordinations.  Those involved are automatically excommunicated.

As faithful Catholics we hope for the salvation of this poor deluded soul and for the conversion of all those who are set on that same path.  It is a horrible thing to be excommunicated and to die excommunicated.

Now that you have, hopefully, been frightened about Hell, stop and say a prayer for the soul of poor Mary Ann, who died recently.

Eternal rest grant unto her, O Lord…

Fishwrap closed the combox on that entry. Wisely. I shall turn on the moderation queue.

Finally,

GO TO CONFESSION!

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Posted by Claudia Rebaza

English

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  • When Amazon launched Kindle Worlds, OTW Legal offered advice to fans about its terms. Now, the OTW's ally organization, New Media Rights, has also examined the pros and cons of its publishing agreement with the post "Fine print to plain english: things to look out for as a Kindle World author."
  • The Bookseller's feature on author Rainbow Rowell's fanfiction past had an interesting response from J.K. Rowling’s literary agency, which set out guidelines for writers. "Our view on Harry Potter fan fiction is broadly that it should be non-commercial and should also not be distributed through commercial websites. Writers should write under their own name and not as J K Rowling. Content should not be inappropriate – also any content not suitable for young readers should be marked as age restricted.”
  • Jennifer Kate Stuller made available her keynote presentation on lessons learned from Whedonverse activism. "[T]his was the most personal presentation I’ve ever given, and I shared both strengths and vulnerabilities that I haven’t shared in a public forum before – doing so with the hope that personal braveries would have a communal impact. I looked out and saw a sea of tissues (and kerchiefs!) being drawn from bags and pockets. Hands and sleeves wiping eyes and noses. I was overwhelmed by your response (and might have missed a couple of sentences). More than that, your collective willingness to share your braveries, your sadnesses, your joys, your yearnings for connections and manifestations of love with me in that space proved what Tanya emphasized in her opening remarks – 'We’re here because of each other.'"
  • OTW Fan Video & Multimedia Chair Tisha Turk will be helping fans and the general public become more informed thanks to new award funding. "Despite the fact that vidding has been around for decades, little academic scholarship exists on the subject. Turk’s work will explore the rhetorical effects of images and music in vids, expanding and contributing to an underrepresented area of fan studies. Her findings will lead to a greater understanding of how media fans critically interact with digital entertainment."

What lessons do you think need to be shared with fandom? Write about them in Fanlore! Contributions are welcome from all fans.

We want your suggestions! If you know of an essay, video, article, podcast, or link you think we should know about, comment on the most recent OTW Fannews post. Links are welcome in all languages! Submitting a link doesn't guarantee that it will be included in a Fannews post, and inclusion of a link doesn't mean that it is endorsed by the OTW.

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Posted by Jia Tolentino

by Jia Tolentino


It seems to me that the best possible way we could spend our lives would be trying to emulate these vibes. Watch for the cameos, which start mostly with Samsung products but get much better from there.

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