How “conspiracy culture” emerged from the basement, dropped the tinfoil hat and became the driving force of sociopolitics in America.
If millennials want to become the most tolerant, open-hearted generation in human history, it starts with taking the right mental posture towards people and ideas we disagree with.
This weekend, my boyfriend Steven and I sat in Bay Area traffic to and from Sacramento. To keep ourselves alert, we decided to “Browse” Spotify, and came across something we both rarely check out: The Top 50 lists. But when we got an earful of it, we were less than impressed.
The only one who can judge people is the Lord himself. Unfortunately, the Lord is often MIA when there’s prime judging to be done.
“To argue that banking cannot be done with the poor because they do not have collateral is the same as arguing that men cannot fly because they do not have wings.” — Muhammad Yunus
While ads in American magazines might glamourize thin women who frequent tanning salons, the adulation of both of these traits is specific to culture.
A combination of growing older and being pushed outside of my high school forced me to mature and question my internal racism.
“When guys are labeled fuckboys. Seriously, what is a fuckboy? It’s like it’s slut shaming but for men.”
Personal connection is not designed to be easy in the way that technological dating apps are designed to be.
In today’s world, it seems as if just about everything qualifies as a selfie worthy moment. At the gym? Selfie it. Having a bath? Selfie it. Hanging out with your dog? Most definitely selfie that.