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🔥 | Latest

Bad, Candy, and Cars: Slate.com 5 hrs . Slate Dear Prudie: Do I have to give them candy? aT T-T Help! Kids From Poorer Neighborhoods Keep Trick- or-Treating in Mine. Slate.com Dear Prudence, I live in one of the wealthiest neighborhoods in the country, but on one of the more "modest" streets-mostly doctors and lawyers and family business owners. (A few blocks away are billionaires, families with famous last names, media moguls, etc.) I have noticed that on Halloween, what seems like 75 percent of the trick-or-treaters are clearly not from this neighborhood. Kids arrive in overflowing cars from less fortunate areas. I feel this is inappropriate. Halloween isn't a social service or a charity in which l have to buy candy for less fortunate children Obviously this makes me feel like a terrible person, because what's the big deal about making less fortunate kids happy on a holiday? But it just bugs me, because we already pay more than enough taxes toward actual social services. Should Halloween be a neighborhood activity, or is it legitimately a free-for-all in which people hunt down the best candy grounds for their kids? 91.6K 705 Slate Slate.com's Post See More memesandmagik: ryulongd: rune-midgarts: goodtimegang: brakehagev2: guys this is actually real like a real person wrote this “more than enough” oh you fucking saints, absolutely pouring wealth onto the unfortunates lol this is amazing Dear Prudie, I think I just witnessed a murder Literally, the entire point of the tradition of trick-or-treating involved feeding your hungry neighbors in exchange for blessings, prayers for your dead, and good luck. To deny someone of a “treat” was bad luck and thought to anger the fae.  So yeah I hope her house gets egged and her wealth mysteriously dissipates without warning. 
Bad, Candy, and Cars: Slate.com
 5 hrs .
 Slate
 Dear Prudie: Do I have to give them candy?
 aT
 T-T
 Help! Kids From Poorer Neighborhoods Keep Trick-
 or-Treating in Mine.
 Slate.com

 Dear Prudence,
 I live in one of the wealthiest neighborhoods
 in the country, but on one of the more
 "modest" streets-mostly doctors and
 lawyers and family business owners. (A few
 blocks away are billionaires, families with
 famous last names, media moguls, etc.) I
 have noticed that on Halloween, what seems
 like 75 percent of the trick-or-treaters are
 clearly not from this neighborhood. Kids
 arrive in overflowing cars from less fortunate
 areas. I feel this is inappropriate. Halloween
 isn't a social service or a charity in which l
 have to buy candy for less fortunate children
 Obviously this makes me feel like a terrible
 person, because what's the big deal about
 making less fortunate kids happy on a
 holiday? But it just bugs me, because we
 already pay more than enough taxes toward
 actual social services. Should Halloween be a
 neighborhood activity, or is it legitimately a
 free-for-all in which people hunt down the
 best candy grounds for their kids?
 91.6K 705
 Slate
 Slate.com's Post
 See More
memesandmagik:
ryulongd:

rune-midgarts:

goodtimegang:

brakehagev2:

guys this is actually real like a real person wrote this

“more than enough” oh you fucking saints, absolutely pouring wealth onto the unfortunates


lol this is amazing 

Dear Prudie,
I think I just witnessed a murder

Literally, the entire point of the tradition of trick-or-treating involved feeding your hungry neighbors in exchange for blessings, prayers for your dead, and good luck. To deny someone of a “treat” was bad luck and thought to anger the fae. 
So yeah I hope her house gets egged and her wealth mysteriously dissipates without warning. 

memesandmagik: ryulongd: rune-midgarts: goodtimegang: brakehagev2: guys this is actually real like a real person wrote this “more than ...

Complex, Life, and Memes: SCIENCE LIFE ON SATURN'S MOON? Jun 28 | NASA's Cassini spacecraft finds complex organic compounds expelled from Saturn's moon that contain ingredients for life A new analysis of data collected by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft shows jets of ice and saltwater that contain complex organic compounds gushing from Saturn’s moon Enceladus. Scientists believe icy plumes coming out of Saturn’s ice-covered moon could contain the essential building blocks of living beings. ___ The Cassini spaceship used its Cosmic Dust Analyzer and its Ion and Neutral Mass Spectrometer to gather data while flying through Saturn’s outermost ring and moon (Enceladus). Cassini’s Ion and Neutral Mass Spectrometer (IMS) found small organic molecules such as methane, as well as molecular hydrogen - a chemical characteristic of hydrothermal activity that provides important fuel for microbes living around seafloor vents on Earth. ___ The spaceship’s Cosmic Dust Analyzer (CDA) also found molecules too large for analysis, which suggests there are larger compounds that went undetected. Scientists think they could be polymers, which make up DNA and proteins. ___ Astrochemist Morgan Cable, the deputy project scientist for a concept called Enceladus Life Finder, said: - “Enceladus is screaming at us that it has all the ingredients for life as we know it: water, chemistry, organics. We have to go back.” ___ Photo: NASA
Complex, Life, and Memes: SCIENCE
 LIFE ON SATURN'S MOON?
 Jun 28 | NASA's Cassini spacecraft finds
 complex organic compounds expelled from
 Saturn's moon that contain ingredients for
 life
A new analysis of data collected by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft shows jets of ice and saltwater that contain complex organic compounds gushing from Saturn’s moon Enceladus. Scientists believe icy plumes coming out of Saturn’s ice-covered moon could contain the essential building blocks of living beings. ___ The Cassini spaceship used its Cosmic Dust Analyzer and its Ion and Neutral Mass Spectrometer to gather data while flying through Saturn’s outermost ring and moon (Enceladus). Cassini’s Ion and Neutral Mass Spectrometer (IMS) found small organic molecules such as methane, as well as molecular hydrogen - a chemical characteristic of hydrothermal activity that provides important fuel for microbes living around seafloor vents on Earth. ___ The spaceship’s Cosmic Dust Analyzer (CDA) also found molecules too large for analysis, which suggests there are larger compounds that went undetected. Scientists think they could be polymers, which make up DNA and proteins. ___ Astrochemist Morgan Cable, the deputy project scientist for a concept called Enceladus Life Finder, said: - “Enceladus is screaming at us that it has all the ingredients for life as we know it: water, chemistry, organics. We have to go back.” ___ Photo: NASA

A new analysis of data collected by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft shows jets of ice and saltwater that contain complex organic compounds gushing...