every single person on tumblr should reblog this.
It also has gay porn.
it also has gay porn
it also has gay porn
I didn’t quite catch that what does it also have??????????????
IT ALSO HAS GAY PORN
MA THEY’RE SELLING CHOCOLATE
WHAT ARE THEY SELLING?!
this is my favorite post ever all the other posts can leave.
This machine allows anyone to work for minimum wage for as long as they like. Turning the crank on the side releases one penny every 4.97 seconds, for a total of $7.25 per hour. This corresponds to minimum wage for a person in New York. This piece is brilliant on multiple levels, particularly as social commentary. Without a doubt, most people who started operating the machine for fun would quickly grow disheartened and stop when realizing just how little they’re earning by turning this mindless crank. A person would then conceivably realize that this is what nearly two million people in the United States do every day…at much harder jobs than turning a crank. This turns the piece into a simple, yet effective argument for raising the minimum wage.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, visiting the Yasukuni Shrine in 2012
What Japanese history lessons leave out
by Mariko Oi
Japanese people often fail to understand why neighbouring countries harbour a grudge over events that happened in the 1930s and 40s. The reason, in many cases, is that they barely learned any 20th Century history. I myself only got a full picture when I left Japan and went to school in Australia.
I asked the children of some friends and colleagues how much history they had picked up during their school years.
Twenty-year-old university student Nami Yoshida and her older sister Mai - both undergraduates studying science - say they haven’t heard about comfort women.
“I’ve heard of the Nanjing massacre but I don’t know what it’s about,” they both say.
“At school, we learn more about what happened a long time ago, like the samurai era,” Nami adds.
Seventeen-year-old Yuki Tsukamoto says the “Mukden incident” and Japan’s invasion of the Korean peninsula in the late 16th Century help to explain Japan’s unpopularity in the region.
“I think it is understandable that some people are upset, because no-one wants their own country to be invaded,” he says.
But he too is unaware of the plight of the comfort women.
Former history teacher and scholar Tamaki Matsuoka holds Japan’s education system responsible for a number of the country’s foreign relations difficulties.
“Our system has been creating young people who get annoyed by all the complaints that China and South Korea make about war atrocities because they are not taught what they are complaining about,” she said.
“It is very dangerous because some of them may resort to the internet to get more information and then they start believing the nationalists’ views that Japan did nothing wrong.”
I first saw her work, based on interviews with Japanese soldiers who invaded Nanjing, when I visited the museum in the city a few years ago.
“There were many testimonies by the victims but I thought we needed to hear from the soldiers,” she says.
“It took me many years but I interviewed 250 of them. Many initially refused to talk, but eventually, they admitted to killing, stealing and raping.
read more at http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-21226068