LeBron James might or might not be the greatest basketball player of all time. It’s a pointless discussion, for now, because his career isn’t even close to being over.
What matters is how you get up.
Relieving rapists of their responsibility, colleges articulate their passive acceptance of violence on women. Tasked with preparing the next generation for progress, they instead solidify a status quo of misogyny and gender violence.
Can you imagine chasing after something that you will lose over and over?
But despite its theoretical involvement in these aspects, is violence an innate part of our being? Should it be a response to a form of disagreement? Should it be a tool to break barriers?
An iconic poster, ticket to an historic game, or signed ball can bring you back to your childhood in a very real sense – it can even bridge generations.
From Nick Bosa, to supporters of “anti-PC” candidate Donald Trump, many people are tired of having to defend positions that were commonplace and routinely accepted only a half-decade prior.
Animals, kids, and drunk people trying their best—and failing HARD!
It struck me that when men are dominant in a field, people celebrate; but when it comes to women being dominant in a field, people complain.
We’re used to doing things we hate. But we still have to do it anyways, so we’ve become pretty good at faking it until we make it.