Pepe
Pepe

Pepe

Pepe the Frog
Pepe the Frog

Pepe the Frog

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Pepe Meme

Pepe Meme

What Is Harambe
What Is Harambe

What Is Harambe

Gorilla Meme
Gorilla Meme

Gorilla Meme

frog meme
 frog meme

frog meme

pepe frog
pepe frog

pepe frog

funny racist jokes
funny racist jokes

funny racist jokes

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Gorilla Memes

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Racism, Tumblr, and White People: Rachel Held Evans @rachelheldevans Just the "Nice White People" chapter in #imstillhere is worth the price of the book, y'all. genous environment. My were much too nice to be racists lt colleagues I don't know where this belief comes from, but I do know it has consequences. When you believe niceness disproves the presence of racism, it's easy believing bigotry is rare, and that the label should be applied only to mean-spirited, in- to start racist tentional acts of discrimination The problem with this framework-besides being a gross misunder- standing of how racism operates in systems and structures enabled by nice people-is that it obli- gates me to be nice in return, rather than truthful. I am expected to come closer to the racists. Be nicer to them. Coddle them. Even more. if most white people are good, in- .ad or 10:12 AM 16 May 18 princecarlton: slowlyandrogynousmiracle: yournewfriendshouse: dandelionofthanatos: If ever there was a paragraph that described Canadian-Brand Racist Jackassetry, THIS IS VERY IT. ‘When you believe niceness disproves the presence of racism, it’s easy to start believing bigotry is rare, and that the label racist should be applied only to mean-spirited, intentional acts of discrimination. The problem with this framework–besides being a gross misunderstanding of how racism operates in systems and structures enabled by nice people–is that it obligates me to be nice in return, rather than truthful. I am expected to come closer to racists. Be nicer to them. Coddle them.’ It’s so good to see this articulated! So much truth in this! The south with their “southern hospitality.” They say something racist in the sweetest way. It’s like being offered a slice of pie with spit in it.
Racism, Tumblr, and White People: Rachel Held Evans
 @rachelheldevans
 Just the "Nice White People"
 chapter in #imstillhere is worth
 the price of the book, y'all.
 genous environment. My
 were much too nice to be racists
 lt
 colleagues
 I don't know where this belief comes from, but
 I do know it has consequences. When you believe
 niceness disproves the presence of racism, it's easy
 believing bigotry is rare, and that the label
 should be applied only to mean-spirited, in-
 to start
 racist
 tentional acts of discrimination The problem with
 this framework-besides being a gross misunder-
 standing of how racism operates in systems and
 structures enabled by nice people-is that it obli-
 gates me to be nice in return, rather than truthful.
 I am expected to come closer to the racists. Be nicer
 to them. Coddle them.
 Even more. if most white people are good, in-
 .ad or
 10:12 AM 16 May 18
princecarlton:

slowlyandrogynousmiracle:

yournewfriendshouse:

dandelionofthanatos:
If ever there was a paragraph that described Canadian-Brand Racist Jackassetry, THIS IS VERY IT.

‘When you believe niceness disproves the presence of racism, it’s easy to start believing bigotry is rare, and that the label racist should be applied only to mean-spirited, intentional acts of discrimination. The problem with this framework–besides being a gross misunderstanding of how racism operates in systems and structures enabled by nice people–is that it obligates me to be nice in return, rather than truthful. I am expected to come closer to racists. Be nicer to them. Coddle them.’

It’s so good to see this articulated! 


So much truth in this!


The south with their “southern hospitality.” They say something racist in the sweetest way. It’s like being offered a slice of pie with spit in it.

princecarlton: slowlyandrogynousmiracle: yournewfriendshouse: dandelionofthanatos: If ever there was a paragraph that described Canadian-...

Being Alone, America, and Internet: Barack Obama @BarackObama Michelle and I grieve with all the families in El Paso and Dayton who endured these latest mass shootings. Even if details are still emerging, there are a few things we already know to be true. First, no other nation on Earth comes close to experiencing the frequency of mass shootings that we see in the United States. No other developed nation tolerates the levels of gun violence that we do. Every time this happens, we're told that tougher gun laws won't stop all murders; that they won't stop every deranged individual from getting a weapon and shooting innocent people in public places. But the evidence shows that they can stop some killings. They can save some families from heartbreak. We are not helpless here. And until all of us stand up and insist on holding public officials accountable for changing our gun laws, these tragedies will keep happening Second, while the motivations behind these shootings may not yet be fully known, there are indications that the El Paso shooting follows a dangerous trend: troubled individuals who embrace racist ideologies and see themselves obligated to act violently to preserve white supremacy. Like the followers of ISIS and other foreign terrorist organizations, these individuals may act alone, but they've been radicalized by white nationalist websites that proliferate agencies and internet platforms need to come up with better strategies to reduce the influence of these hate groups on the internet. That means that both law enforcement But just as important, all of us have to send a clarion call and behave with the values of tolerance and diversity that should be the hallmark of our democracy. We should soundly reject language coming out of the mouths of any of our leaders that feeds a climate of fear and hatred or normalizes racist sentiments; leaders who demonize those who don't look like us, or suggest that other people, including immigrants, threaten our way of life, or refer to other people as sub-human, or imply that America belongs to just one certain type of people. Such language isn't new it's been at the root of most human tragedy throughout history, here in America and around the world. It is at the root of slavery and Jim Crow, the Holocaust, the genocide in Rwanda and ethnic cleansing in the Balkans. It has no place in our politics and our public life. And it's time for the overwhelming majority of Americans of goodwill, of every race and faith and political party, to say as much clearly and unequivocally. 3:01 PM 8/5/19 Twitter for iPhone 5,046 Retweets 14.6K Likes Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢
Being Alone, America, and Internet: Barack Obama
 @BarackObama
 Michelle and I grieve with all the families in El Paso and Dayton who endured these latest
 mass shootings. Even if details are still emerging, there are a few things we already know
 to be true.
 First, no other nation on Earth comes close to experiencing the frequency of mass
 shootings that we see in the United States. No other developed nation tolerates the
 levels of gun violence that we do. Every time this happens, we're told that tougher gun
 laws won't stop all murders; that they won't stop every deranged individual from getting
 a weapon and shooting innocent people in public places. But the evidence shows that
 they can stop some killings. They can save some families from heartbreak. We are not
 helpless here. And until all of us stand up and insist on holding public officials
 accountable for changing our gun laws, these tragedies will keep happening
 Second, while the motivations behind these shootings may not yet be fully known, there
 are indications that the El Paso shooting follows a dangerous trend: troubled individuals
 who embrace racist ideologies and see themselves obligated to act violently to preserve
 white supremacy. Like the followers of ISIS and other foreign terrorist organizations,
 these individuals may act alone, but they've been radicalized by white nationalist
 websites that proliferate
 agencies and internet platforms need to come up with better strategies to reduce the
 influence of these hate groups
 on the internet. That means that both law enforcement
 But just as important, all of us have to send a clarion call and behave with the values of
 tolerance and diversity that should be the hallmark of our democracy. We should soundly
 reject language coming out of the mouths of any of our leaders that feeds a climate of
 fear and hatred or normalizes racist sentiments; leaders who demonize those who don't
 look like us, or suggest that other people, including immigrants, threaten our way of life,
 or refer to other people as sub-human, or imply that America belongs to just one certain
 type of people. Such language isn't new it's been at the root of most human tragedy
 throughout history, here in America and around the world. It is at the root of slavery and
 Jim Crow, the Holocaust, the genocide in Rwanda and ethnic cleansing in the Balkans. It
 has no
 place in our politics and our public life. And it's time for the overwhelming
 majority of Americans of goodwill, of every race and faith and political party, to say as
 much clearly and unequivocally.
 3:01 PM 8/5/19 Twitter for iPhone
 5,046 Retweets 14.6K Likes
Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢

Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢

Being Alone, America, and Internet: Barack Obama @BarackObama Michelle and I grieve with all the families in El Paso and Dayton who endured these latest mass shootings. Even if details are still emerging, there are a few things we already know to be true. First, no other nation on Earth comes close to experiencing the frequency of mass shootings that we see in the United States. No other developed nation tolerates the levels of gun violence that we do. Every time this happens, we're told that tougher gun laws won't stop all murders; that they won't stop every deranged individual from getting a weapon and shooting innocent people in public places. But the evidence shows that they can stop some killings. They can save some families from heartbreak. We are not helpless here. And until all of us stand up and insist on holding public officials accountable for changing our gun laws, these tragedies will keep happening Second, while the motivations behind these shootings may not yet be fully known, there are indications that the El Paso shooting follows a dangerous trend: troubled individuals who embrace racist ideologies and see themselves obligated to act violently to preserve white supremacy. Like the followers of ISIS and other foreign terrorist organizations, these individuals may act alone, but they've been radicalized by white nationalist websites that proliferate agencies and internet platforms need to come up with better strategies to reduce the influence of these hate groups on the internet. That means that both law enforcement But just as important, all of us have to send a clarion call and behave with the values of tolerance and diversity that should be the hallmark of our democracy. We should soundly reject language coming out of the mouths of any of our leaders that feeds a climate of fear and hatred or normalizes racist sentiments; leaders who demonize those who don't look like us, or suggest that other people, including immigrants, threaten our way of life, or refer to other people as sub-human, or imply that America belongs to just one certain type of people. Such language isn't new it's been at the root of most human tragedy throughout history, here in America and around the world. It is at the root of slavery and Jim Crow, the Holocaust, the genocide in Rwanda and ethnic cleansing in the Balkans. It has no place in our politics and our public life. And it's time for the overwhelming majority of Americans of goodwill, of every race and faith and political party, to say as much clearly and unequivocally. 3:01 PM 8/5/19 Twitter for iPhone 5,046 Retweets 14.6K Likes Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢
Being Alone, America, and Internet: Barack Obama
 @BarackObama
 Michelle and I grieve with all the families in El Paso and Dayton who endured these latest
 mass shootings. Even if details are still emerging, there are a few things we already know
 to be true.
 First, no other nation on Earth comes close to experiencing the frequency of mass
 shootings that we see in the United States. No other developed nation tolerates the
 levels of gun violence that we do. Every time this happens, we're told that tougher gun
 laws won't stop all murders; that they won't stop every deranged individual from getting
 a weapon and shooting innocent people in public places. But the evidence shows that
 they can stop some killings. They can save some families from heartbreak. We are not
 helpless here. And until all of us stand up and insist on holding public officials
 accountable for changing our gun laws, these tragedies will keep happening
 Second, while the motivations behind these shootings may not yet be fully known, there
 are indications that the El Paso shooting follows a dangerous trend: troubled individuals
 who embrace racist ideologies and see themselves obligated to act violently to preserve
 white supremacy. Like the followers of ISIS and other foreign terrorist organizations,
 these individuals may act alone, but they've been radicalized by white nationalist
 websites that proliferate
 agencies and internet platforms need to come up with better strategies to reduce the
 influence of these hate groups
 on the internet. That means that both law enforcement
 But just as important, all of us have to send a clarion call and behave with the values of
 tolerance and diversity that should be the hallmark of our democracy. We should soundly
 reject language coming out of the mouths of any of our leaders that feeds a climate of
 fear and hatred or normalizes racist sentiments; leaders who demonize those who don't
 look like us, or suggest that other people, including immigrants, threaten our way of life,
 or refer to other people as sub-human, or imply that America belongs to just one certain
 type of people. Such language isn't new it's been at the root of most human tragedy
 throughout history, here in America and around the world. It is at the root of slavery and
 Jim Crow, the Holocaust, the genocide in Rwanda and ethnic cleansing in the Balkans. It
 has no
 place in our politics and our public life. And it's time for the overwhelming
 majority of Americans of goodwill, of every race and faith and political party, to say as
 much clearly and unequivocally.
 3:01 PM 8/5/19 Twitter for iPhone
 5,046 Retweets 14.6K Likes
Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢

Eloquently said. I miss a POTUS like this 😢

Apparently, Definitely, and Family: Me [25F] with my boyfriend [25M] of seven months. He has VERY bizarre opinions and I want help understanding him, and getting him to understand how others see him Relationships submitted 7 hours ago by throwaway47273747483 have been with my boyfriend, Henry, for around 7 months now, and he's an amazing guy etc. I really see this developing into a long and very serious relationship. There are no big problems or red flags. One thing that gets me though, are his political opinions. They are esoteric, somewhat incomprehensible, and frankly, bizarre. He is an ardent monarchist (we are in the UK) but not in the typical use of the word (ie liking the Queen being an impartial head of state), he literally believes in the divine right of kings and that it is the only natural form of government. He claims to recognise no monarch since James ll, and apparently the real legitimate successor is some guy called Francis who I've never heard of, who is also supposedly the rightful king of France and Greece. He never votes, saying he has no desire to assist his monarch in their choice of servants (which is technically how the UK government works, the Queen "chooses" whoever wins the election). He expressed disgust at Prince Harry's recent engagement, I pressed him as to why (I was slightly worried it was racist in nature) and he said both Meghan Markle and Kate Middleton are commoners who have no business marrying royalty, then made some remark about the Royal Family being a "ghastly bunch of arriviste Germans anyway, so I suppose it doesn't matter". It's just strange. It's like his worldview is so odd and so far removed from anything I can even begin to understand. I can name the current major Royals and a few of the more important historical ones, whereas he is an absolute expert. He will passionately debate anyone who wants to, though again it just makes him look strange. Friends at dinner will be discussing normal, contemporary political issues, and he will interject and go on some tangent about how this all relates to "King John's submission to Papal authority in 1213". He does seem to genuinely believe this stuff, but it gives an odd impression to those around us. No one can really reply beecause they don't know what he's talking about so he definitely gets the feeling he's winning these debates (he's far too well-mannered to be rude about it, but it's certainly an unspoken truth in his view) tikkunolamorgtfo: TFW your boyfriend is a 17th Century Catholic vampire who is NOT OVER™ the Glorious Revolution of 1688.
Apparently, Definitely, and Family: Me [25F] with my boyfriend [25M] of seven months. He has VERY bizarre opinions
 and I want help understanding him, and getting him to understand how others see
 him Relationships
 submitted 7 hours ago by throwaway47273747483
 have been with my boyfriend, Henry, for around 7 months now, and he's an amazing guy etc.
 I really see this developing into a long and very serious relationship. There are no big
 problems or red flags.
 One thing that gets me though, are his political opinions. They are esoteric, somewhat
 incomprehensible, and frankly, bizarre. He is an ardent monarchist (we are in the UK) but not
 in the typical use of the word (ie liking the Queen being an impartial head of state), he literally
 believes in the divine right of kings and that it is the only natural form of government. He
 claims to recognise no monarch since James ll, and apparently the real legitimate successor
 is some guy called Francis who I've never heard of, who is also supposedly the rightful king of
 France and Greece. He never votes, saying he has no desire to assist his monarch in their
 choice of servants (which is technically how the UK government works, the Queen "chooses"
 whoever wins the election). He expressed disgust at Prince Harry's recent engagement, I
 pressed him as to why (I was slightly worried it was racist in nature) and he said both Meghan
 Markle and Kate Middleton are commoners who have no business marrying royalty, then made
 some remark about the Royal Family being a "ghastly bunch of arriviste Germans anyway, so I
 suppose it doesn't matter". It's just strange. It's like his worldview is so odd and so far removed
 from anything I can even begin to understand. I can name the current major Royals and a few
 of the more important historical ones, whereas he is an absolute expert.
 He will passionately debate anyone who wants to, though again it just makes him look strange.
 Friends at dinner will be discussing normal, contemporary political issues, and he will interject
 and go on some tangent about how this all relates to "King John's submission to Papal
 authority in 1213". He does seem to genuinely believe this stuff, but it gives an odd impression
 to those around us. No one can really reply beecause they don't know what he's talking about
 so he definitely gets the feeling he's winning these debates (he's far too well-mannered to be
 rude about it, but it's certainly an unspoken truth in his view)
tikkunolamorgtfo:
TFW your boyfriend is a 17th Century Catholic vampire who is NOT OVER™ the Glorious Revolution of 1688.

tikkunolamorgtfo: TFW your boyfriend is a 17th Century Catholic vampire who is NOT OVER™ the Glorious Revolution of 1688.