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Googly eye scoundrel is needed in Georgia for ruining landmark

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Googly eyes are amusing. Put some googly eyes on actually anything and individuals will have a decent time.

Except if it’s the city administration of Savannah, Georgia we’re discussing. To them, googly eyes are no giggling issue — at any rate not googly eyes set on a memorable statue.

The City of Savannah Government Facebook page posted photographs on Thursday of a landmark of American Revolutionary War figure Nathanael Greene with googly eyes put to his face. Going with the diverting photographs was a message criticizing the demonstration of vandalism and educating people in general this is in actuality a wrongdoing.

The googly eyes purportedly made mischief the statue, which has withstood long stretches of climate and who comprehends what else at its open air area in Johnson Square.

On the off chance that the googly eye outlaw that did this is discovered, they could confront a charge of criminal trespassing, as indicated by neighborhood news site Savannah Now. The motivation behind why it’s being considered important is on the grounds that this is a landmark to a perished individual who served in the military.

Greene, who kicked the bucket in Georgia in 1786, was a noteworthy general under George Washington in the Continental Army. He began as a self-prepared warrior who sorted out a neighborhood local army in Boston and inevitably came to order the southern theater.

In the event that the harm to Greene’s statue is found in overabundance of $500, the googly eye scoundrel could be hit with crime accusations.

What’s more, nothing removes the enjoyment from googly eyes like criminal accusations.

 

 

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This is One Good Thing, a week after week segment where we enlighten you concerning one of only a handful couple of pleasant things that happened for the current week.

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One Good Thing

In my women’s activist ideal world, sterile cushions and tampons are without given of charge by the United States government.

In my present the truth, they’re offered at $4 bucks a pack at CVS — and that is with the investment funds from my CVS card.

We’re a long way from menstruation equality, which makes Nevada’s recent elimination of the “tampon tax” a critical step forward.

On Tuesday, Nevada casted a ballot to get rid of their 6.85% deals assess forced on clean cushions and tampons.

Cleanliness items are regularly saddled in light of present conditions. In any case, Nevada chose to drop the expense given that tampons — in contrast to, say, extravagance cleanser — are viewed as therapeutic necessities.

The state is currently among 10 that have wiped out the duty, including New York, Minnesota, Illinois, and Florida.

Supporters have contended that the expense of cushions and tampons is too high, particularly for low-wage inhabitants. Ladies who don’t approach these items may miss work or school, they clarify.

We’re breaking the discriminatory limitation, people, one tampon at any given moment.

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Victoria’s Secret shouldn’t manage what ‘hot’ is if transgender models don’t accommodate its ‘dream’

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The Victoria's Secret fashion show is the same as it ever was.

One more day, another non-expression of remorse from a man.

Victoria’s Secret issued a message for the benefit of its Chief Marketing Officer (CMO) Ed Razek, elucidating proclamations that Razek made in Vogue regarding why the undergarments mark hasn’t thrown trans models in its tentpole form appears.

Razek initially expressed that Victoria’s Secret has not and ought not thrown trans models since they’re not steady with the “dream,” as he called it, exhibited by the show. Presently, Razek says that the organization has never thrown trans models since they essentially didn’t make the cut, not due to their sexual orientation. Furthermore, that Victoria’s Secret would “totally cast a transgender model.”

In case you’re scratching your head at this round rationale, and pondering whether this announcement truly negates in any capacity that trans models aren’t a piece of the “dream” that Victoria’s Secret attempts to display — well people, you’re not the only one!

How about we separate it.

70-year-old white male Ed Razek is one of the general population who throws the excessive typification palooza that is the Victoria’s Secret form appear. Highlighting models like Gigi Hadid and Kendall Jenner in heavenly attendant wings and Scottish plaid decorated clothing, Victoria’s Secret communicates the show of tall, thin, close bare ladies on ABC in December. An occasion marvelous!

Razek as of late gave a meeting to Vogue about the show, the brand, and its place in an underwear showcase that currently incorporates more comprehensive and differing brands, similar to Rihanna’s Fenty. In the meeting, Razek was clear: Victoria’s Secret isn’t a brand for everyone, nor should it be. It will proceed to elevate and take into account an unmistakable Hadid-esque body type.

“We market to who we pitch to, and we don’t market to the entire world,” Razek said.

With that in mind, Victoria’s Secret has thought about putting hefty size and transgender models in its shows, at the end of the day ruled against it. That is on account of the organization needs to remain consistent with its image, to the “dream” it’s offering – which, all things considered, is “physically fit” ladies, as Razek depicted them. Furthermore, that dream does exclude larger size or transgender (transsexual, as Razek calls them) ladies:

Shouldn’t you have transsexuals in the show? No. No, I don’t think we should. Well, why not? Because the show is a fantasy. It’s a 42-minute entertainment special. That’s what it is.

It’s uncommon nowadays to see such a flagrant grasp of a self-evident if-disliked truth. For what reason doesn’t Victoria’s Secret cast trans or hefty size models? Since it’s not the thin-cis-tits-out-dream that they’re offering. Duh!

In this way, normally, Razek and Victoria’s Secret needed to stroll back the remarks. What’s more, to do as such, the organization issued a… extremely confounding proclamation!

My remark regarding the inclusion of transgender models in the Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show came across as insensitive. I apologize. To be clear, we absolutely would cast a transgender model for the show. We’ve had transgender models come to castings… and like many others, they didn’t make it… But it was never about gender. I admire and respect their journey to embrace who they really are.

Razek basically says that he and his team has not thrown trans models since they “didn’t make it” — that is, they weren’t who the general population accused of throwing were searching for.

Goodness, for what reason is that you inquire? Since Razek, who is, as he stated, endeavoring to advance the “dream” of the brand, says they didn’t make it! The models did not accommodate Razek’s concept of a Victoria’s Secret model. Consequently, they are not Victoria’s Secret models. Decoupling that reality from their sex is guileful and truly, illogical.

Razek’s announcement was clear and legit. Victoria’s Secret “totally would” cast a trans display on the off chance that she made the cut. In any case, the implicit ramifications dependent on the organization’s image and past activities directs that she could never make the cut, since it’s kin like Razek choosing what is attractive, what is a piece of the dream. Also, as Razek expressed already, that does exclude trans ladies.

Stop and think for a minute: we should not permit the sentiments of men like Razek nor the business goals of enterprises choose what is attractive.

It would be an “announcement” — maybe even a triumph — if Victoria’s Secret cast a transgender model in its famous runway appear. It would state, truly, you are a piece of the “dream” of what we believe is attractive, as well. What’s more, that could mean a great deal to many individuals.

In any case, maybe that state of mind supports the intensity of Victoria’s Secret, when what we should do is proceeding to collapse that expert — contracting its capacity nearby its quick falling deals. Pursuing Victoria Secret’s acknowledgment of trans models suggests that the organization can, does, and ought to have the ability to choose what is hot. For what reason do regardless we enable them to have this power?

We comprehend what Victoria’s Secret depend on; individuals like Razek, and the many close indistinguishable bodies they put on their runways, make that exceptionally unmistakable. That runway never again gets the opportunity to be a mediator of what is provocative.

Who the hellfire needs Victoria’s Secret’s endorsement when we have Rihanna?

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‘New Yorker’ cover commends the 100+ ladies coming to Congress

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New Yorker cover

In spite of the fact that it’s (for the most part) been an awful time for the United States, it’s additionally been a brilliant age for New Yorker covers.

The magazine’s November 19 cover, be that as it may, commends one later, happy triumph: the in excess of 100 ladies who were chosen to Congress on Tuesday. Rather than giving Trump a chance to overwhelm the cover once more, ladies, particularly ladies of shading, become the dominant focal point.

I can’t recollect the last time I saw a cover this…happy.

The cover, delineated by long-term New Yorker artist Barry Blitt, features the ladies who will join the Capitol Hill club once overwhelmed by white men.

More ladies, including numerous ladies of shading, were chosen to Congress amid Tuesday’s midterm races than at any other time. The U.S. chosen its first Muslim-American congresswomen and its first Native-American congresswomen, and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez of New York turned into the most youthful lady at any point chose to Congress.

This is one cover to truly like.

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