Wow, is this oldschool or the future?

Wuppertaler Schwebebahn, Germany

Good question!

(yes this is real)

(via concepturbanization)


King said in an interview that this photograph was taken as he tried to explain to his daughter Yolanda why she could not go to Funtown, a whites-only amusement park in Atlanta. King claims to have been tongue-tied when speaking to her. “One of the most painful experiences I have ever faced was to see her tears when I told her Funtown was closed to colored children, for I realized the first dark cloud of inferiority had floated into her little mental sky.”

(via america-wakiewakie)


Manufacturing Consent - Noam Chomsky and the Media (1992)

Published on Jul 15, 2012

Manufacturing Consent - Noam Chomsky and the Media (1992)…

Manufacturing Consent: Noam Chomsky and the Media (1992) is a documentary film that explores the political life and ideas of Noam Chomsky, a linguist, intellectual, and political activist. Created by two Canadian filmmakers, Mark Achbar and Peter Wintonick, it expands on the ideas of Chomsky’s earlier book, Manufacturing Consent: The Political Economy of the Mass Media, which he co-wrote with Edward S. Herman.

The film presents and illustrates Chomsky’s and Herman’s thesis that corporate media, as profit-driven institutions, tend to serve and further the agendas of the interests of dominant, elite groups in the society. A centerpiece of the film is a long examination of the history of The New York Times’ coverage of the Indonesian occupation of East Timor, which Chomsky says exemplifies the media’s unwillingness to criticize an ally of the elite.

Until the release of The Corporation (2003), made by Mark Achbar, Jennifer Abbott and Joel Bakan, it was the most successful feature documentary in Canadian history, played theatrically in over 300 cities around the world; won 22 awards; appeared in more than 50 international film festivals; and was broadcast in over 30 markets. It has also been translated into a dozen languages.

Chomsky’s response to the film was mixed; in a published conversation with Achbar and several activists, he stated that film simply doesn’t communicate his message, leading people to believe that he is the leader of some movement that they should join. In the same conversation, he criticizes The New York Times review of the film, which mistakes his message for being a call for voter organizing rather than media critique.[1]


Mathias Liebing - Man in Black

(via vandercunt)

A line of roses lines the street where Michael Brown was shot

(Source: bvsedjesus, via dilfcomplex)

(Source:, via slydig)

(via hovikstad)

(Source: kiddyp00l, via ccal)



Aussie terror suspect questioned, released

What a shame


Visualización de los gráficos creados para los Juegos Olímpicos de Verano 1968

Display of graphics created for the 1968 Summer Olympic Games

(Source: theinternetofpictures)

Naomi photographed by Hao Zeng, Harper’s Bazaar Mexico and Latin America September 2014 

(Source: naomihitme, via comidalatina)


From Fascinating Experiments in Physics by François Cherrier.

Found at stopping off place.

(via activator-inhibitor)