Common White Girl Tag

1. Favorite starbucks drink?
I’ve never been there.

2. How long does it take you to get ready in the morning?

It depends. If it’s for school, I usually take the whole morning trying to motivate myself to actually get up and change out of my pajamas, but otherwise it takes ten minutes at most.

3. How many selfies do you take on a daily basis?

I don’t take selfies every day. I do sometimes though.

4. How many IG followers and pics do you have?

I don’t use Instagram.

5. Do you ever say “LOL” or “OMG” out loud?


6. Do you wear the same clothing item more than once?

All the time.

7. Are you racist?

No, I’m not.

8. How many tweets do you have?

About 50

9. Instagram, Twitter, or Tumblr?

I use Tumblr the most.

10. What do you spend most of your time doing?

Using Facebook and Tumblr, drawing, practicing guitar, drawing, playing Pokémon, and usually worrying about something

11. Who are your favorite youtubers?

Don’t have any.

12. How often do you do your nails?


13. Are you a shopaholic?

Not really. I try to be careful with money.

14. How many times have you watched Mean Girls?

I think about 3 times.

15. Do you own a lot of clothes?

I have a fair amount. I don’t wear all of them though.

16. Do you take pictures of your food before you eat it?

No, I’ve always thought that was kind of weird.

17. Do you wear makeup everyday?

I started regularly wearing eyeliner a few months ago.

18. What are your average grades in school?

Usually B, but it varies.

19. How do you usually style your hair?

It’s short, so I just wash it and hope it dries without looking too bad.

20. Do you always look presentable?

I try to when I’m in public.


do you ever just think about someone and immediately get really happy because their mere existence is a source of joy to you

(via tearin-up-the-radio)


I think I have a pretty good body for someone who miscalculated this planet’s dominant indigenous species and had to construct this form as a last-minute assimilation effort.

(via fragment-consider-revising)


when ur battling ice type pokemon


(via fragment-consider-revising)




Cats in piles

Wildly stacked cats

Kitten piles are best piles.

(via art-and-sterf)



I am not Mike Brown. I am white. I am middle class. I am female. I am small. I am not considered a threat. When police see me they see someone who looks like them. They see their mothers, their daughters, their sisters, themselves. I am not at risk of being shot by police for existing while black. I am not at risk of being shot while unarmed. I am not at risk of being shot while armed with nothing more than a BB gun. I am not at risk of being shot for reaching for my wallet. I am privileged.
But I am outraged. And if you aren’t outraged, then you aren’t paying attention. This is America in 2014. This is our reality. It’s so easy to get jaded and to ignore these atrocities, to act like this doesn’t affect us. It’s so easy to get apathetic. In the past it was the youth who protested. Where is the rage of the youth? Where is our rage?
Like I said, I am not Mike Brown. But I am outraged.
: I am not Mike Brown. (via asgardian-feminist)

(via mozaikmage)

Last year, in total, British police officers actually fired their weapons three times. The number of people fatally shot was zero. In 2012 the figure was just one. Even after adjusting for the smaller size of Britain’s population, British citizens are around 100 times less likely to be shot by a police officer than Americans. Between 2010 and 2014 the police force of one small American city, Albuquerque in New Mexico, shot and killed 23 civilians; seven times more than the number of Brits killed by all of England and Wales’s 43 forces during the same period.

The explanation for this gap is simple. In Britain, guns are rare. Only specialist firearms officers carry them; and criminals rarely have access to them. The last time a British police officer was killed by a firearm on duty was in 2012, in a brutal case in Manchester. The annual number of murders by shooting is typically less than 50. Police shootings are enormously controversial. The shooting of Mark Duggan, a known gangster, which in 2011 started riots across London, led to a fiercely debated inquest. Last month, a police officer was charged with murder over a shooting in 2005. The reputation of the Metropolitan Police’s armed officers is still barely recovering from the fatal shooting of Jean Charles de Menezes, an innocent Brazilian, in the wake of the 7/7 terrorist bombings in London.

In America, by contrast, it is hardly surprising that cops resort to their weapons more frequently. In 2013, 30 cops were shot and killed—just a fraction of the 9,000 or so murders using guns that happen each year. Add to that a hyper-militarised police culture and a deep history of racial strife and you have the reason why so many civilians are shot by police officers. Unless America can either reduce its colossal gun ownership rates or fix its deep social problems, shootings of civilians by police—justified or not—seem sure to continue.
Armed police: Trigger happy | The Economist (via kenyatta)

(via haberdashing)

Kelli | 16 | Massachusetts

Flailing my way through life and embarrassing myself on a daily basis since 1998

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