justjasper:

nothing makes my skin crawl quite like the word “alleged” attached to stories about sexual violence

(via misandry-queen)

reignofbooks:

i can never say if i’m a slow or a fast reader tbh my pace always depends on the book some books i finish in one sitting and others i finish after 78 years

(via theseboystoughdownhere)

“One day I just woke up and realized that I can’t touch yesterday. So why the heck was I letting it touch me?”
— (via fonders)

(via shipwrecked-boness)

unclefather:

honey boo boo looks like an angry bridge troll

(via pizza)

Inmates are making a surprising array of products for small businesses. You can even find some in your local Whole Foods.

Some years back, a small Colorado goat-cheese maker called Haystack Mountain faced its version of a classic growth challenge: National demand was growing for its chèvres and other cheeses, and the company was struggling to find enough local goat farmers to produce milk. The solution came from a surprising source: Colorado Corrections Industries (CCI). Today six inmates milk 1,000 goats twice a day on a prison-run farm. After non-inmate employees cultivate the cheese at a company facility, it’s sold in Whole Foods WFM -0.36% outlets, among other stores.

Prison labor has gone artisanal. Sure, plenty of inmates still churn out government office furniture and the like, and incarcerated workers have occasionally been used by large companies since the late 1970s. Nationwide 63,032 inmates produce more than $2 billion worth of products a year, most of them sold to government entities.

Prison labor’s new frontier: Artisanal foods (x)

Sold at your local Whole Foods on the backs of forced labor

(via chupnaraho)

(via biblioteknician)

partybarackisinthehousetonight:

lightning is just the flash on god’s camera when he’s taking selfies

(via pizza)