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Posted: 2 weeks ago - With: 1,227 notes - Reblog


Today on my flight from Riyadh, Saudi Arabia to Abu Dhabi, UAE a man came on board with four falcons as his carryon luggage. Ends up they got their own seats (three to be exact). #GulfLife #ThisCan’tBeReal

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Posted: 1 month ago - With: 12,249 notes - Reblog


remember: it’s canon

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im on a mission from god

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Posted: 1 month ago - With: 30 notes - Reblog


Patrick Bateman: Do you like Chief Keef?

Paul Allen: He’s OK.

Patrick Bateman: His early work was a little too uncharismatic for my tastes, but when Finally Rich came out in ‘12, I think he really came into his own, commercially and artistically. The whole album offers infectious odes to nihilism and tirades against haters that are as simple-minded and catchy as they are brutal. Musically, however, the album shimmers with power, which makes the dozen songs feel even more dangerous. He’s been compared to the menacing inner-city narratives of Jeezy, Waka Flocka and Gucci Mane, but I think Keef has a far more bitter, cynical sense of humor.

Paul Allen: Hey Halberstram.

Patrick Bateman: Yes, Allen?

Paul Allen: Why are there copies of XXL and Complex all over the place, d-do you have a dog? A little chow or something?

Patrick Bateman: No, Allen.

Paul Allen: Is that a rain coat?

Patrick Bateman: Yes it is! In ‘14, Keef released this, Bang Part 3, his most accomplished mixtape. I think his undisputed masterpiece is “War”, a song so catchy, most people probably don’t listen to the lyrics. But they should, because it’s not just about the pleasures of conflict, and the importance of dominance, it’s also a personal statement about Chief Keef himself.

Patrick Bateman: Hey Paul!


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Posted: 1 month ago - With: 105 notes - Reblog


Now, videogames haven’t made me violent, buy they have made me feel like I’m supposed to pick this up.

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Posted: 1 month ago - With: 130,106 notes - Reblog


The pro-capitalist argument in one image

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Posted: 1 month ago - With: 372 notes - Reblog

"Every couple of years, mainstream media hacks pretend to have just discovered libertarianism as some sort of radical, new and dynamic force in American politics. It’s a rehash that goes back decades, and hacks love it because it’s easy to write, and because it’s such a non-threatening “radical” politics (unlike radical left politics, which threatens the rich). The latest version involves a summer-long pundit debate in the pages of the New York Times, Reason magazine and elsewhere over so-called “libertarian populism.” It doesn’t really matter whose arguments prevail, so long as no one questions where libertarianism came from or why we’re defining libertarianism as anything but a big business public relations campaign, the winner in this debate is Libertarianism.
Pull up libertarianism’s floorboards, look beneath the surface into the big business PR campaign’s early years, and there you’ll start to get a sense of its purpose, its funders, and the PR hucksters who brought the peculiar political strain of American libertarianism into being — beginning with the libertarian movement’s founding father, Milton Friedman. Back in 1950, the House of Representatives held hearings on illegal lobbying activities and exposed both Friedman and the earliest libertarian think-tank outfit as a front for business lobbyists. Those hearings have been largely forgotten, in part because we’re too busy arguing over the finer points of “libertarian populism.”
Milton Friedman. In his early days, before millions were spent on burnishing his reputation, Friedman worked as a business lobby shill, a propagandist who would say whatever he was paid to say. That’s the story we need to revisit to get to the bottom of the modern American libertarian “movement,” to see what it’s really all about."

The True History of Libertarianism in America: A Phony Ideology to Promote a Corporate Agenda

A very informative and worthwhile read.

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Into the Fray Marc Streitenfeld | The Grey

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Posted: 2 months ago - With: 61 notes - Reblog
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