Reblogged from malegayzes, 143,071 notes, February 16, 2013

Brazen: Trans women safer sex guide

Reblogged from ryuxethehuman-deactivated201309, 5 notes, February 12, 2013

"In reality, sex work isn’t stigmatised because it is dangerous. Sex work is dangerous because it is stigmatised."

Laurie Penny, on newstatesman.com

Reblogged from wretchedoftheearth, 5,177 notes, December 17, 2012

littlebreaux:

Some friends of mine … made me think of my anon that had that “DL” opinion . I want you to see this and know that he plays basketball for a top university and is in an OPEN relationship with his boyfriend . But beyond that this was cute to me .
I applaud them and wish them many more years to come.

littlebreaux:

Some friends of mine … made me think of my anon that had that “DL” opinion . I want you to see this and know that he plays basketball for a top university and is in an OPEN relationship with his boyfriend . But beyond that this was cute to me .

I applaud them and wish them many more years to come.

Reblogged from soadatnewschool, 1,806 notes, December 14, 2012

shethinksof:

“Originally from the town of Otavalo, in the northern highlands of Ecuador, their goal was to revive Kichwa through pop culture. The Kichwa verb “nin” means “to say”. The young vocalists admit they had to re-learn the language of their parents to put it into songs. On stage, they blend languages and native musical instruments such as the Andean flute with more electric sounds. They also juxtapose cultural references, combining men’s traditional long hair with the street fashion from NYC.
The musical repertoire is culturally diverse and inevitably rebellious. Lyrics discuss daily life, identity, discrimination and myriad other societal problems. “Identity” tackles cultural discrimination boys face for keeping their long hair and “20 balas” insists manhood is not achieved through violence or gunshots. Some songs celebrate the power of ancestry while others engage in the active defence of women rights over their bodies.”
http://www.aljazeera.com/indepth/opinion/2012/08/201285142554706344.html

shethinksof:

“Originally from the town of Otavalo, in the northern highlands of Ecuador, their goal was to revive Kichwa through pop culture. The Kichwa verb “nin” means “to say”. The young vocalists admit they had to re-learn the language of their parents to put it into songs. On stage, they blend languages and native musical instruments such as the Andean flute with more electric sounds. They also juxtapose cultural references, combining men’s traditional long hair with the street fashion from NYC.

The musical repertoire is culturally diverse and inevitably rebellious. Lyrics discuss daily life, identity, discrimination and myriad other societal problems. “Identity” tackles cultural discrimination boys face for keeping their long hair and “20 balas” insists manhood is not achieved through violence or gunshots. Some songs celebrate the power of ancestry while others engage in the active defence of women rights over their bodies.

http://www.aljazeera.com/indepth/opinion/2012/08/201285142554706344.html

Reblogged from talesofthestarshipregeneration, 935 notes, December 14, 2012

(Source: candidlycara)

Reblogged from all-about-male-privilege, 81,671 notes, December 10, 2012

(Source: val3ntea)

Reblogged from thirdeyeblinking, 115,480 notes, December 9, 2012

catladysoul:

Whenever someone asks me for recommendations on books to read about feminism that is not RIOT GRRRL IS EVERYTHING 5EVER I recommend this book first. I wish tumblr search was easier to do, because when I first read through it I talked about each chapter in depth on tumblr and it’s totally lost in the abyss. It’s a great primer to movements NOT focused on riot grrrl culture and a very easy and interesting read, which isn’t easy considering sometimes Gender Studies books can be dry as fuck.

catladysoul:

Whenever someone asks me for recommendations on books to read about feminism that is not RIOT GRRRL IS EVERYTHING 5EVER I recommend this book first. I wish tumblr search was easier to do, because when I first read through it I talked about each chapter in depth on tumblr and it’s totally lost in the abyss. It’s a great primer to movements NOT focused on riot grrrl culture and a very easy and interesting read, which isn’t easy considering sometimes Gender Studies books can be dry as fuck.

Reblogged from uptown-lullabies, 2,631 notes, November 29, 2012

Eight LGBT Native Americans You Should Know

(Source: legalizetrans)

Reblogged from talesofthestarshipregeneration, 333 notes, November 29, 2012

30+ Examples of Cisgender Privilege

(Source: frances-lee)

Reblogged from loveontheroxx, 1,657 notes, November 29, 2012