This guy wears yoga pants and hides his face, then confronts guys who look at his butt.
roflmaoooo!!!! i’m fucking dyin at the nigga in the black hoodie
OH MY GAWWWWWWWWD
Jenna Stebbins, Doesn’t Remind Me, 2014
gelatin silver print
This image will be in the NESOP 2014 black and white exhibition at Panopticon Gallery, opening March 14, 2014.
"Stop measuring days by degree of productivity and start experiencing them by degree of presence."
Alan Watts (via amaranthinehaze)
Will 2014 be the year college campuses get it together when it comes to sexual assault? The media are certainly pushing them in that direction from both the left and the right, with exposes on rape at Christian institutions and violent assaults at fraternities. And after several Yale students filed a Title IX complaint against their school in 2011, women on campuses across the U.S. have taken similar paths, filing lawsuits against schools — including Northwestern University, the University of Connecticut and the University of California at Berkeley — for failing to meet their Title IX obligations and mishandling cases of sexual harassment and assault.
The push toward safer campuses is coming not just from feminist-minded media and women who are fed up with the status quo. Some of this year’s most progressive anti-rape activism came from an unlikely place: the White House. On Jan. 22, Barack Obama administration published one of the most comprehensive national anti-rape plans in the country’s history. In a sweeping 34-page report, “Rape and Sexual Assault: A Renewed Call to Action,” the administration offers a series of solutions across forums, from the criminal justice system to college campuses. It’s an incredible document, both because of its focus on boys and men and because it was issued by the highest office in the land. It’s also an important political touchstone and a reminder that, for all its flaws, one party tries to decrease rates of violence against women, while the other invents increasingly aggressive and complex ways to politicize women’s bodies.
(Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty Images)
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When I was growing up I wanted to be an astronaut. Since it is such a competitive field, however, I was realistic about my chances and so was determined to find an exciting career at NASA that I loved whether or not I was selected to be an astronaut.
I began my NASA career by working as a student intern in the Aerodynamics Branch at NASA Dryden Flight Research Center. I enjoyed my experience in aerodynamics so much that I decided to work in that field. I remained in the aerodynamics branch for 12 years until I became a Project Manager; the position I currently hold.
During my 17 years at NASA Dryden, I have worked on several projects including: the F-18 SRA ALADIN, F-16XL Supersonic Laminar Flow Control, Space Shuttle, X-43A, and the Crew Exploration Vehicle and Orion programs. Each of these has given me new and unique experiences. The X-43A project was a very emotional one. I joined the project in 1997 during the buildup phase to first flight in 2001. The first flight experienced a failure that led to a nine-month mishap investigation followed by a two-year recovery effort. We learned a lot from the failure and, during the mishap investigation and recovery effort, were able to make improvements that allowed us to have extremely successful second and third flights.MORE @ Women at NASA