uskinoor

amemait:

glitterpill:

bymiathermopolis:

thisguyknowswhatimtalkingabout:

Remember when I blindly hated Russel Brand? I fucked up.

"They’re in a better position to judge than I am."

I think this is how most open minded people who value communication, connection, and are willing to learn from others think.

…Did… Did Russel Brand just explain how to react to being called out on something? 

Huh.

The more I see of him the more I’m impressed.

taylorswift

taylorswift:

alltoowhale:

alltoowhale:

alltoowhale:

This video happened last night when I was drunk OMG.

watch it I promise you’ll laugh because wow
taylorswift
taylorswift
this is what I do at social gatherings

Oh my God Hailey WHAT. WHAT.
I cannot stop laughing.

"I’m having fun. I’m cool."
One second later..
"I can’t feel my lips. Bdbdbdbdbdbd"
Sticks tongue out repeatedly.
"I’M 21"
Shows ID
"Thanks for being fanttttaaabulousssss"

Enters history books as cutest drunk of all time.

thequeenbey

Bow Down - The reason I put out Bow Down is because I woke up, I went into the studio, I had a chant in my head. It was aggressive, it was angry. It wasn’t the Beyoncé that wakes up every morning, it was the Beyoncé that was angry, it was the Beyoncé that felt the need to defend herself and I listened to it after I finished and I said..
"this is hot!" imma put it out. I’m not gon’ sell it, imma just put it out. People like it? Great. They don’t, they don’t and I won’t do it everyday because that’s not who I am but I feel strong and anyone that says “oh that is disrespectful” Just imagine the person that hates you. Imagine the person that doesn’t believe in you and look in the mirror and say bow down bitch and I guarantee you’ll feel gangsta.

- Beyoncé

formyummah

micdotcom:

Powerful portraits of the Liberians who beat Ebola 

To help humanize the overwhelming statistics, Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer and senior staff photographer at Getty Images, John Moore, visited an Ebola treatment center of the organization, Doctors Without Borders in Paynesville, Liberia. At the treatment center, survivors spoke about the brothers, sisters, husbands and wives they lost due to the disease. They also spoke of recovery, stigmas they continue to face in their villages and renewed hope.

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