Anonymous said: It is not YOUR place to police a woman's body and sexuality and decide what she can do. My body is MINE and it is my right and my right ALONE to decide what to do with it. It is not your place to oppress women because YOU decide they are "immoral"
You’re responding to me ‘policing’ people pretending to be a ‘daddy’ and a ‘little girl’ and then having sex with each other.
- REAL ‘little girls’ get sexually assaulted and raped by their ‘daddy’s’ everyday - and you people have the hide to re-enact that.
- REAL ‘little girls’ do not get believed when this happens, and consequently have to live with the awful memory for the rest of their life - and you people have the hide to re-enact that.
- REAL ‘little girls’ are incapable of consenting, and THEIR BODIES are ACTUALLY irreparably policed by the thoughts of being terrorised, although you people RE-ENACT THAT.
- YOU are valuing and prioritising your orgasms over the REAL victims, and the REAL abuse that happens EVERY DAY - and that is the REAL oppressing matter, THAT MATTERS.
- I could not give a fuck what you do with your body, but the moment you (and many other people like you) glorify the terrible atrocity that is pedophilia, it is beyond just ‘you’ and ‘your body’ and ‘your daddy’ - it is then a moral problem that should not be normalized, because sexualising the innocence of children being destroyed by their own fathers is NOT something you get to promote.
- I am sick and fucking tired of you people using the father/daughter relationship to gain orgasms. I’m sick of you people then saying ‘when we say ‘little’ and ‘daddy’ we aren’t actually talking about father/daughter’. WELL YES YOU ARE. You have exploited a disastrous situation and made it sexy. That is exactly what you have done! You cannot honestly say that when people in this fucked up phenomenon wear diapers, draw in colouring books, get called ‘little girls’, wear conventional gendered clothing made specifically for female children - and have a ‘daddy’ (I really don’t feel like I have to explain it’s another word for ‘father) who takes on conventional fatherly roles - AND THEN THEY HAVE SEX WITH EACH OTHER - and then say ‘it’s not the same as pedophilia’ WELL YES IT IS.
- It would be like if you both wore blackface and then had ‘black’ sex. Or if one of you decided to pretend to be disabled and you had ‘disabled’ sex. That would be exactly what you’re trying to do - replicate another form of something. EXCEPT, this is not racism or ableism - it’s glorifying pedophilia; and that’s SICK.
- You do not live in a fantasy world free of morality - what you do in your sex life reflects you as a person; in the exact same way a pedophile isn’t just a pedophile when they’re raping a child - they’re a pedophile always. A murderer isn’t just a murderer when they’re killing people, a racist isn’t just a racist when they’re yelling racial slurs, and a misogynist isn’t just a misogynist when they’re bashing/hating women. They are ALWAYS those things.
Drones aren’t necessarily bad but right now they exist without transparency or accountability and nothing good ever comes from that.
Acting as supplementary staircase in the exhibition space at the OK center for contemporary art, ‘net linz’ by croatian-austrian design collective numen/for use is an inhabitable and climbable social sculpture made of intricately interwoven mesh. The nets are suspended from the ceiling and stretched with the weight of sand bags attached to their base. their vertical orientation, reaching towards the height of the room, results in a canyon-like path, where the visitor must slowly swing as they meander along the steep and undulating aisle.
A wave of protest in Hong Kong extended into the working week on Monday as thousands of residents defied a government call to abandon street blockades across the city, students boycotted classes and the city’s influential bar association added to condemnation of a police crackdown on protesters a day earlier.
The continued public resistance underscored the difficulties that the Hong Kong government faces in defusing widespread anger that erupted on Sunday, after the police used tear gas, pepper spray and batons to break up a three-day sit-in by students and other residents demanding democratic elections in the semiautonomous Chinese territory.
On Monday afternoon, the Hong Kong government canceled the city’s annual fireworks show to mark China’s National Day, which falls on Wednesday — an implicit acknowledgment that officials expect the protests to continue for days.
The police crackdown Sunday not only failed to dislodge protesters from a major thoroughfare in the heart of Hong Kong but appeared Monday to have motivated more people to join the student-led protests. A government announcement that the riot police had been withdrawn from the protest centers also seemed to open the door to growing demonstrations. The number of protesters, which had ebbed overnight, swelled again by midday Monday, as office workers in slacks and dress shirts mixed with crowds of students in black T-shirts.
Many of the new arrivals said they were angered by the police’s actions on Sunday, which they called excessive.
“This morning I was happy to see that they stayed and insisted on continuing the protest,” said Cindy Sun, a 30-year-old bank worker who joined protesters in the Admiralty district during her lunch hour.
“What they were doing was not appropriate, especially the tear gas,” she said. “The students were completely peaceful.”
Chloe Wong, 46, a mother of two, said she was inspired to join the protesters in Admiralty by the scenes of tear gas being fired the day before. She said she could find time to participate for only an hour but wanted to show her support.
“The protesters, they are so young,” she said. “They are fighting for our future, for my children’s future.”
Demonstrators were also blocking major streets in the busy shopping district of Causeway Bay and in Mongkok in Kowloon, one of the world’s most densely packed places.
Hong Kong has maintained a reputation as a safe enclave for peaceful demonstration and commerce, and the crackdown here has raised the political cost of Beijing’s unyielding position on electoral change in Hong Kong. Late last month China’s legislature called for limits on voting reforms here and barriers for candidates for the position of chief executive, the city’s top leadership post."
The New York Times, "Hong Kong Residents Defy Officials’ Call to End Protests."
How soon until China murders these protestors?