Derek Alexander's blog of dumb junk

"psssst, we’re both dogs, don’t tell any one."
bunnyfood:

(via awwww-cute)


Puppy taco

bunnyfood:

(via awwww-cute)

Puppy taco

(via d0gbl0g)

(Source: s0pearl, via d0gbl0g)

weloveshortvideos:

Cutest thing ever - Vine by Cheyenne Moore

(via noahhafford)

‘Come Thru (James Blake Remix)’ by DrakeLove it when a remix outshines the original. This song pushed me over the edge and finally got me listening to Drake. It’s also made tolerable by featuring Blake on the keys and not fucking singing!

‘Come Thru (James Blake Remix)’ by Drake
Love it when a remix outshines the original. This song pushed me over the edge and finally got me listening to Drake. It’s also made tolerable by featuring Blake on the keys and not fucking singing!

(Source: tastefullyoffensive, via d0gbl0g)

Anonymous asked: wizardchan only could have gotten your phone number if you put it out in to th e internet yourself. you have no right to act dramatic and upset when some one finds it and uses it however they want. what did you expect

superopinionated:

patrickklepek:

ohdeargodbees:

I feel like the timing on this is too good for me to not actually address this. I’ve seen this thrown around a few times in various incarnations - either it’s my fault someone decided to find my info and use it to be gross because I put it out there in the first place, or there’s no way anyone could’ve found my number and I must be making it up.

Yes, I did put my phone number out there on the internet. Publicly. On twitter and in a few spreadsheets on google docs. 

I did this almost exactly one year ago, during the Boston Marathon bombings. 

Having lived in NY during 9/11 was shitty. I was a freshman in highschool. I remember feeling powerless to help or do anything more than trying to contact all my family in the area to see if they were ok. Most of them eventually got back to me. One of them never did. Panic gave way to kind of this dumb numbness while I felt like I had to just watch everything unfold, depersonalized, on TV. 

When it started to happen years later while I lived in Boston, I freaked out in a different way. I didn’t want to sit there powerlessly staring at news reports and sending text messages. So I took action - I jumped on twitter and started trying to organize people to go donate blood, to signal boost news (like when I heard a bomb might be down the street from my apartment), and to try and coordinate relief efforts. I put my number and information out there, very publicly, to try and shelter people who were displaced by the bombing and had nowhere to go. I was flailing and trying to help in some way instead of just feeling totally powerless again.

I wasn’t thinking that at the time, someone would have such a massive problem with a woman making a game about depression and would try to use that to scare or intimidate me. Even if I had briefly considered that some creep would get it, I didn’t care. I had more important things to worry about right then.

So yeah, it was reckless. I’m not sorry I did it though, and fuck the narrative of “if you ever make yourself available in any way, you’re responsible for people abusing that”. I am not going to live my life in fear of what unseen people might do with my information. I’m certainly not going to do it in a way that stops me from trying to help people, or from being who I am. *They’re* the ones fucking up by taking vulnerability and using it against someone. 

So fuck it.

I hear this line all the time. “You decided to put yourself out there, so it’s your fault people are acting crappy.” That’s the same sort of victim blaming that underscores “having a thicker skin” or saying “that’s just how the Internet is.” That’s a great way to blame everyone but the harasser.

Other things Zoe has done that could be used to harm and harass her:

- make games at all
- have a phone number in the first place
- go out in public ever
- share her opinions with anyone
- even bother forming opinions at all

Criticism of women for making themselves visible and available — a visibility and availability that is in turn exploited by abusive men (and women who have internalized the hatred of women and self-police on behalf of abusive men) — reduces down to “you should have been invisible in order to avoid becoming a target.”

This thinking is itself abusive, and it permits further abuse. The people to question are those exploiting the information of women in order to abuse them. The end.

6woofs:

Fluffneck Luka (old photo)

6woofs:

Fluffneck Luka (old photo)

(via d0gbl0g)

togifs:

[video]

Good ass dogs

(Source: huffingtonpost, via newjealand)