Pats posts opinions and reblogs

chinese american immigrant cishetmale middle class southern california recent graduated ucirvine, for those who must know

Went through and tagged mosts of the original/reblog/respond posts on this tumblr regarding asian americans and anti-black racism. As it were you can track the changes and development of my perspective on this issue.
Tagged: AsAms and Anti-Black Racism

Some personally written posts are big blog post style, so a "Read More" link is used to shorten posts for browser feeds.

I write a lot about social/political/world issues and you may or may not agree with my opinions. I am not and do not claim to be an expert on any of the topics, and am only presenting my thoughts formed from knowledge gained through research or school.

Any statements made on this blog are my own personal opinions and do not reflect the views or stances of any organization, company, or peer that I am affiliated with.

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  • A Page I made some time ago to collect all Posts related to Society/World Issues, but I got too lazy with tagging so it's not updated: Thoughts on Society







    Hamster makes breakfast


    Hamster drive car


    Hamster make tea with frend


    Hamster plan dinner party


    Hamster have Birfday


    Hamster love life


    Hamster happy to be live


    (via thedaveheart)


    11 ways to solve rape better than nail polish

    The more we depend on women to prevent rape, the easier it is to blame them when it happens to them. Here’s a look at the well-documented ways we can actually stop rape. Maybe it’s time we invest a little more time and resources into implementing them before we send gallons of nail polish to colleges across the country.

    Read the full list | Follow micdotcom

    (via vzque13)


    "Guys like me are pretty invisible. In some ways that’s a good thing and I’ve even had some guys say, ‘Why do you want to tell the world about us? Isn’t it better to just stay secret and pass?’ But it can be really isolating - to not know anyone like yourself who knows what you’re going through. The first time I met another transman in person, it was like a weight lifted off my shoulders. Trans women are a lot more visible, but there are actually many of us transmen in Singapore. So I’ve just decided to be out about it and I’m going to do a documentary about my transition.

    I hope that by making this film and by being visible, that other transmen won’t feel as alone as I did. Nobody has done a documentary like this before - personal stories, peeks into our lives to show that we’re more than just our surgeries. So far the response has been amazing. Lots of people have offered support. But the thing that I feel best about are the emails I’m getting from all these guys saying how just knowing that I’m out there makes coping easier. It’s a real lifeline.

    I understand that being out like this might have some personal cost, but acceptance will never happen unless some people are willing to put it on the line. And that’s what it means to ‘Man Up’, isn’t it? Taking responsibility and care for those around you, even if it’s not easy.”

    Follow Chris and his project here: Some Reassembly Required

    (via evy-l)


    Some women want to be house wives and some women want to be Harvard professors and some women want to be porn stars and some women want to be nuns and some women want to be surgeons and there is nothing wrong with anyone’s profession I am sick of people being rude to women about their professions oh my god

    (via evy-l)


I don’t even care how this happened


    I don’t even care how this happened

    (via evy-l)



    this is straight out of Winnie the Pooh!!

    (via evy-l)



    (via fodderforfantasies)


    Interviewer: But the question is more, how do you get there? Do you get there by confrontation, violence?

    Davis: Oh, is that the question you were asking? Yeah see, that’s another thing. When you talk about a revolution, most people think violence, without realizing that the real content of any revolutionary thrust lies in the principles and the goals that you’re striving for, not in the way you reach them. On the other hand, because of the way this society’s organized, because of the violence that exists on the surface everywhere, you have to expect that there are going to be such explosions. You have to expect things like that as reactions. If you are a black person and live in the black community all your life and walk out on the street everyday seeing white policemen surrounding you… when I was living in Los Angeles, for instance, long before the situation in L.A ever occurred, I was constantly stopped. No, the police didn’t know who I was. But I was a black women and I had a natural and they, I suppose thought I might be “militant.”

    And when you live under a situation like that constantly, and then you ask me, you know, whether I approve of violence. I mean, that just doesn’t make any sense at all. Whether I approve of guns.

    I grew up in Birmingham, Alabama. Some very, very good friends of mine were killed by bombs, bombs that were planted by racists. I remember, from the time I was very small, I remember the sounds of bombs exploding across the street. Our house shaking. I remember my father having to have guns at his disposal at all times, because of the fact that, at any moment, we might expect to be attacked. The man who was, at that time, in complete control of the city government, his name was Bull Connor, would often get on the radio and make statements like, “Niggers have moved into a white neighborhood. We better expect some bloodshed tonight.” And sure enough, there would be bloodshed. After the four young girls who lived, one of them lived next door to me…I was very good friends with the sister of another one. My sister was very good friends with all three of them. My mother taught one of them in her class. My mother—in fact, when the bombing occurred, one of the mothers of one of the young girls called my mother and said, “Can you take me down to the church to pick up Carol? We heard about the bombing and I don’t have my car.” And they went down and what did they find? They found limbs and heads strewn all over the place. And then, after that, in my neighborhood, all the men organized themselves into an armed patrol. They had to take their guns and patrol our community every night because they did not want that to happen again.

    Angela Davis on violence and revolution (1972)

    (via rniguelangel)


    on today’s episode of me having feelings, a series of tweets about “anti-rape nail polish.”

    (via vzque13)


    this is really quite upsetting

    when you think about it, you really never hear about these stories:(

    (via so-treu)



    I usually stay far away from Esquire but this piece is excellent.

    even esquire is out he slamming the new york times

    (via aggrievedanteater)


    *follows dreams* *dreams dont follow back* *unfollows dreams*

    (via mcgrynnia)