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twitter.com/Coop_de_Loop90:

    madevisuals:

because the internet - childish gambino

    madevisuals:

    because the internet - childish gambino

    (via brittonius)

    — 6 days ago with 1346 notes

    rhydonmyhardon:

    developing feelings for a person virtually out of nowhere like

    image

    basically

    (via troy-and-abed-now-on-tummmmblr)

    — 6 days ago with 203252 notes

    alexandrabeththegreat:

    mjcabooseman:

    autumn-prose:

    nathaniel-the-angel:

    leijonnaire:

    guys we watched this in science class today

    just watch it you won’t regret it

    OMFG THAT WENT SO MANY PLACES THAT I NEVER COULD HAVE IMAGINED

    CAN NO LONGER GO WITHIN 100 CENTIMETERS.

    This is a classic

    Popped a cap

    lmao

    (via ruinedchildhood)

    — 6 days ago with 245061 notes

    what show is this. It looks funny

    (Source: seamusfinnigan, via floacist)

    — 1 week ago with 6779 notes
    dablackranger:

ruinedchildhood:

relationship goals

Actually me.

I know someone who would do this…… 

    dablackranger:

    ruinedchildhood:

    relationship goals

    Actually me.

    I know someone who would do this…… 

    (Source: photographyismylifeee)

    — 1 week ago with 102525 notes

    unhistorical:

    April 4, 1968: Martin Luther King, Jr. is assassinated.

    The night before his assassination, King delivered his last speech at Mason Temple in Memphis, Tennessee; popularly known as “I’ve Been to the Mountain”, this speech was made in support of the Memphis Sanitation Workers Strike and called upon the United States to ”be true to what you said on paper”. 

    At around 6 PM, King was standing on the balcony outside his room at Memphis’  Lorraine Motel when he was struck by a single bullet through the cheek, fired from a pump-action rifle wielded by James Earl Ray, who shortly afterward fled north to Canada. After being taken to the hospital, King was pronounced dead five minutes after 7. All across the United States, violent riots in Baltimore, Chicago, Washington, D.C., and elsewhere broke out during the week following the assassination, though notably not in Indianapolis, where Robert F. Kennedy, who would be assassinated two months later, delivered arguably his speech informing the city’s residents of King’s death.

    The funeral, which took place on April 9, was attended by 300,000 people, and a bill to establish a holiday in his honor was presented in Congress not long after. King’s family, and many others besides, maintain that James Earl Ray (a small-time criminal) was the scapegoat of a conspiracy involving the U.S. government and FBI. It is fact that the FBI’s COINTELPRO closely monitored King’s (and other “subversives’) activities intensely often through illegal or dubious means, such as wiretapping and break-ins. The agency also sent King an anonymous letter urging him to commit suicide. In 1999, King’s family won a civil suit in Memphis in which jurors reached the unanimous verdict that “Loyd Jowers [a restaurant owner in 1968] as well as ”others, including governmental agencies’” had been part of a conspiracy to murder King. 

    Partial transcript from the 1999 case

    Bottom five photographs from LIFE

    (via goldwashington)

    — 1 week ago with 5109 notes
    pbsthisdayinhistory:

April 4, 1968: Martin Luther King Jr. is Assassinated
On April 4, 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was fatally shot while standing on the balcony outside his second-story motel room in Memphis, TN.
Revisit the life and legacy of Dr. King with a special collection from PBS.
A collection of original posters created for The African Americans: Many Rivers to Cross PBS series features quotations by famous African Americans, including leaders, intellectuals and cultural figures such as Harriet Tubman, W.E.B. DuBois, Zora Neale Hurston, Jackie Robinson, Malcolm X, President Barack Obama, and more. The posters, which can be downloaded, printed and shared, can be found here: http://to.pbs.org/1efp1fy

    pbsthisdayinhistory:

    April 4, 1968: Martin Luther King Jr. is Assassinated

    On April 4, 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was fatally shot while standing on the balcony outside his second-story motel room in Memphis, TN.

    Revisit the life and legacy of Dr. King with a special collection from PBS.

    A collection of original posters created for The African Americans: Many Rivers to Cross PBS series features quotations by famous African Americans, including leaders, intellectuals and cultural figures such as Harriet Tubman, W.E.B. DuBois, Zora Neale Hurston, Jackie Robinson, Malcolm X, President Barack Obama, and more. The posters, which can be downloaded, printed and shared, can be found here: http://to.pbs.org/1efp1fy

    (via goldwashington)

    — 1 week ago with 3017 notes