No personal business on company pond.

All of Leslie’s compliments to Ann

  • Me:: Who do you like more, Clark or Jeff?
  • Christina:: Um, Clark for looking at, Jeff for watching.

People always tell you, ‘Be humble. Be humble.’ When was the last time someone told you to be amazing? Be great! Be great! Be awesome! Be awesome!

Kanye West, American Mozart (via svetamilkovich)

(Source: betterawittyfool)

yungtapatio:

Actors revisit their famous movie roles

duh I love this

(Source: ed-pool)

Period period dramas

  • Me:: So I just watched Jane Eyre and it's actually pretty great.
  • Friend 1:: You watched it WITHOUT US?
  • Me:: I'm going to play the "period card" and say I was having an emotional emergency and needed to watch something romantical.
  • Friend 2:: Period period drama

make me choose: raleigh beckett or mako mori

Love CJ’s press briefings.

popculturebrain:

Comic Con portraits | THR

Love these people.

Female candidates undergo stricter scrutiny than their male colleagues. Hillary Clinton, Michelle Bachman, Sarah Palin and Nancy Pelosi have all experienced the same critical eye of reporters. Instead of being judged by their experience, female politicians are continually judged by their appearance. Studies conducted by the Women’s Media Center & She Should Run have shown that even mentioning a female candidate’s appearance negatively affects her standing with the voters against a male candidate. Female politicians are evaluated and frequently dismissed simply by their looks.

Hillary Clinton has repeatedly battled remarks about her appearance. She has snapped, remarking, “If I want to wear my glasses, I’m wearing my glasses. If I want to wear my hair back I’m pulling my hair back. You know at some point it’s just not something that deserves a lot of time and attention.” When she was asked what designers she wears she replied, “Would you ever ask a man that question?” Hillary Clinton repeatedly points out the blatant double standard in the media.

morgan-leigh:

And so it begins.

(Source: dcwneyjr)

Oh Josh.

same

Fifty years ago, thousands of young people organized the Mississippi Summer Project, a historic attempt to register black voters in Mississippi, which, at the time, had the lowest black registration rate in the country. Some civil rights workers were killed. Hundreds were beaten. But Freedom Summer, as it’s now known, transformed the national narrative surrounding civil rights by ushering in a new wave of laws that would guarantee equality at the ballot box.

Today, America is at another crossroads in civil rights. People of color represent two-thirds of our incarcerated population. Gun homicide is the leading cause of death among black teenagers. Schools are again re-segregating. Race is still a roadblock in America. We face a stalled Congress, unable to protect our founding values that we are all created equal. And we sit in the looming shadow of a Supreme Court, whose blind eye toward race is equally blind to our inalienable rights to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, as shown from recent decisions limiting contraception coverage, hurting public employee unions, rolling back voting rights, and increasing the influence of big money in politics.

We, the millennial generation, cannot be “colorblind.” We must choose the path of change.

(Source: starlorrd)

I love how straight-up CJ is.