On May 10, 2015, at about 12:15 AM, I was taking the subway home after enjoying a few beers and some comedy with some classmates of mine. I was riding down from Walnut-Locust to Snyder, a ride that I’ve made countless times with little trouble in the past four years I’ve lived in South Philly. And from this point out, my story becomes like something that most women and girls have probably heard at least a thousand times in their lives when they dare to go outside by themselves: “Be careful. Don’t drink anything. Don’t dress too flashy. Don’t go anywhere by yourself, and for the love of god, carry pepper spray.”
I was in a short skirt and t-shirt that night because it was hot as balls. I drank a couple of beers because, hey, I like beer. I had ridden the subway…
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Tell me gain how there is no war on women…
Last month, police say, University of Mary Washington student and feminist activist Grace Mann was murdered — bound and asphyxiated by a male housemate and fellow student.
An antifeminist blogger is blaming her death on feminist jokes about misandry.
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Saudi Heroes was inspired by the original Saudi hero, Dr. Gazi Al Qosaibi. These lists highlight Saudis who take stances or work hard in the unselfish pursuit of the betterment of the Saudi people. In this sentence, you’ll find links to the first Saudi heroes post, the second, and the third.
Dr. Tawfig Al Rabiah
Dr. Al Rabiah, Minister of Commerce and Industry, is famously known as “the minister of the people.” He earned this title by mainly abolishing the usual ceremony that surrounds Saudi ministerial positions. He rarely wears the black and gold cloak that sheikhs traditionally wear as a status symbol. He enters the ministry through the front door instead of using a secret back entrance. He even makes a point of taking the stairs so that both ministry employees and the general public can have access to him longer as he enters…
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