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Tomorrow Blog Blast 4 BlogBlast For Peace begins and peace can begin for you as well.
By targeting men, sustainability projects ignore women’s frequent interaction with nature — and their potential role as advocates for its protection.
Just kidding. This is fun! A group called Guerrilla Grafters are doing something that’s illegal but nonetheless kind of rad: They’re going around town and grafting baby fruit-tree branches onto existing street trees, creating, at least a couple years from now, surprise “orchards” of free fruit where you’d least expect it. [ more › ]
These days, much of her criticism is directed at Republican presidential candidates. Cho recently made headlines for lambasting Saturday Night Live’s decision to have Donald Trump host the comedy show’s next outing on 7 November. In its 41-year history, she pointed out, SNL has never had an Asian American as guest host, which made Trump’s invitation a slap in the face. “He’s so racist,” she says. “He’s so sexist. He says he wants to date his daughter. It’s so gross. Who does he think he is – Woody Allen?”
Description: ‘Women’s bodies have been used as public space since the beginning of time’ … Margaret Cho in LA.
By Ned Hamson
Pinned to Feminista on Pinterest
Found on: http://bitly.com/1MfXQVV
BUCHAREST, Romania (AP) — The latest news after the fire at a nightclub in the Romanian capital on Friday evening that killed more than 30 people. All times local….
Ms. Farzana, 37, cannot shake the feeling that, as she puts it, “there is a blueprint,” and that someone, somewhere has added her name to a list.“I am really scared this time,” she said. “I have something in mind that maybe they would like to open up a new chapter and kill a woman. These days, you may not have a single idea how you are related to the whole thing. But maybe you are the target. You never know.”So far this year, four bloggers and one publisher have been hacked to death in Bangladesh — a tiny number for a country with a population of around 160 million. But anonymous threats are common, and the cumulative psychological effect has been profound, prompting public figures to steer away from discussing the terrorist threat openly.Salil Tripathi, chairman of PEN International’s Writers in Prison Committee, approached a long list of Bangladeshi writers for a commentary after a blogger was killed in May. All refused, saying that attaching their name to the subject would be too dangerous. He was reduced to publishing a column written by an expatriate, under a pen name.By threatening intellectuals, “you’re trying to silence opinion, and shape opinion, and I think that’s happening,” said Mr. Tripathi, the author of “The Colonel Who Would Not Repent,” a book about Bangladesh’s 1971 war of independence from Pakistan and its legacy.