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ultragreedier · 15 minutes ago
ok so. obvs we will be having our teeth momentarily stolen v soon i hope but like to anyone who's uad wisdom teeth surgery we have questions
HOw bad was the aftermath pf The Laugjing Gas bs. did u run the risk of somehow outing urself fr example if ur not out as anything or telling people smth u do Not want them to know or is it moreso like feeling like u just woke up and ur groggy and wanna sleep. bc if we accidentally let slip that we're a system to mom she'll kill us agaon lmfao
on a scale of 1-10 compared to Teeth Pain how bad was dry socket 4 u and how did u cope with that bs if u experienced that bc i am not looking forwarx 2 the possibility of it
WHAT DID U DO WITH UR WISDOM TEETH IF U KEPT THem this js the most important question of all /jjjj
thabk u 4 ur time
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Equipped by US & Israeli Firms, Police in Botswana Search Phones for Sources
Equipped by US & Israeli Firms, Police in Botswana Search Phones for Sources
Following Justice Motlabani, Left and Letsogile Barupi, Oriental DeColong left the Magistrates’ Court at Gaborone in Bobswana on April 14, 2020. (Memegi / Thalefang Charles Committee to Protect Journalists, New York) Don’t Jonathan Rosen (New York) Tuesday, May 11, 2021 Inter Press Service NEW YORK, May 11 (IPS) – Oriental DeColong was stripped naked in April 2020 when police officers pulled…
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beetle-drip · 23 minutes ago
excuse me for fixating on this irrelevant bit if that last post but when you said you don't want them just "turning into a regular alligator" the mental image is too funny
one of them goes "you know what, fuck this", suddenly drops to the ground and slowly and awkwardly sidles out of some of their pile of clothes and out of the situation on their little stubby gator legs
do excuse me, carry on
The worst part about this is that I can %100 see this scenario happen after they’ve just absolutely had it
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jaekyungs · 23 minutes ago
there's something really unsettling me rn and my brain is just boggled because of it
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ihrc-hq · 25 minutes ago
Press Release IHRC SMM RVC INDIA 01/05/2021 “Children are like buds in a garden and should be carefully and lovingly nurtured, as they are the future of the nation and the citizens of tomorrow.””Only through right education can a better order of society be built up.”Our children are the rock on which our future will be built, our greatest asset as a nation.They will be the leaders of our…
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southeastasianists · 27 minutes ago
One hundred days after the military seized power in Myanmar, the nun who pleaded for protesters on her knees in the street says the coup has cast a pall of fear and depression over the country.
The image of Sister Ann Rose Nu Tawng kneeling in the dust, arms spread, begging police not to shoot “the children” went viral in March as an uprising swelled in Myanmar.
Today, the 45-year-old nun works in a clinic in Myanmar’s northernmost Kachin state, tending to patients injured by security forces, sickened from stress, and even those who try to kill themselves.
“With the consequences of the Covid-19 pandemic and brutal actions of the military, there are more people who feel depressed and want to commit suicide,” she told AFP.
“People are living in fear and they feel hopeless.”
On Tuesday, 100 days will have passed since the generals made their lightning power grab in the early morning of February 1, ousting and detaining civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi.
The period has seen Myanmar plunge into chaos as the army struggles to control widespread opposition to its rule.
Around 780 civilians have been killed, according to a local monitoring group, as security forces have sought to suppress near-daily protests with brutal crackdowns and live rounds.
While praised for her bravery months ago, Sister Ann Rose Nu Tawng said she thinks instead of the youths who are still fighting.
“They are sacrificing their lives for their future.”
Night after night, soldiers and police raid homes to arrest suspected activists — both protesters and those taking part in the civil disobedience movement that has crippled the state’s ability to function.
Despite the dangers, the movement persists, fuelled by a young generation who came of age since democracy dawned and the country began opening up a decade ago.
“We want to stand on the right side of history,” said a protester in Myanmar’s former capital Yangon.
‘It’s not going to quiet down’
The bloody intensity of the crackdowns has ebbed in recent weeks — partly as demonstrators have switched to flashmob tactics to avoid the risk of being shot.
But if the violence in Myanmar’s urban centres has slowed, clashes between the military and ethnic rebel armies in its border regions have intensified.
“It’s not going to quiet down,” said Yangon-based political analyst Khin Zaw Win.
“The regime thinks that everything will be okay by June, but it is a delusion.”
In eastern Karen state, the Karen National Union — who are sheltering dissidents fleeing to their territory — has captured military posts and been hit with multiple air strikes in return.
Clashes in northern Kachin state have also ticked up, and in a dramatic display of the rebel forces’ capabilities, last week the Kachin Independence Army shot down a military helicopter.
Several groups have come out in support of the anti-junta movement, even providing basic training to the young protesters.
But so far, calls for the disparate rebel factions to unite into a “federal army” have not borne fruit.
A group of ousted lawmakers, who set themselves up as a shadow “National Unity Government” (NUG), announced the creation of a “people’s defence force” to protect civilians from the military.
Details are scant and the NUG, whose members are in hiding, has not shown itself able to wield much influence.
But the junta on Saturday designated it a “terrorist group”, blaming it for “bombing, arson, manslaughter and intimidation to disrupt state administrative machinery”.
‘The people did not choose this’
So far neither calls for restraint nor United States, European Union and British sanctions have shown signs of deflecting the generals off their chosen course.
A summit of regional bloc ASEAN last month — attended by junta leader Min Aung Hlaing — yielded no more than a “five-point consensus” calling for dialogue, an end to violence and the appointment of a special envoy.
But even this limited achievement was undermined days later, when the junta said it would heed “suggestions” only when “the situation returns to stability”.
On the global stage, hard-hitting UN-level sanctions have been stymied by China and Russia, who say they would be counterproductive.
Myanmar’s economy — reeling as workers nationwide down tools rather than cooperate under military rule — is expected to contract by a staggering 10 per cent in 2021, according to the World Bank.
And the UN Development Programme warned the combined effect of the pandemic and the coup turmoil could see nearly half of the population living in poverty by next year.
“The military has chosen the wrong moment to launch a coup and to face a civil war,” said analyst Khin Zaw Win, adding that they have “lost all public support”.
“The people did not choose this. It is the generals who did and they will pay the price.”
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chiasmum · 32 minutes ago
I am not able to say, whether the sound caused by the whirling about of so great a mass be excessive, and, therefore, far beyond what our ears can perceive, nor, indeed, whether the resounding of so many stars, all carried along at the same time and revolving in their orbits, may not produce a kind of delightful harmony of incredible sweetness. To us, who are in the interior, the world appears to glide silently along, both by day and by night.
im sad!!! im sad!!!!
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mysterioususerx · 32 minutes ago
“The beginning of love is to let those we love be perfectly themselves, and not to twist them to our own image. Otherwise we love only the reflection of ourselves we find in them.”
~Thomas Merton
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bitterrosebrokenspear · 37 minutes ago
Thinking about how Envy was never able to empathize the way humans did and always hated the fact but at the same time look at how angry they were over Lust’s death and how much they wanted Wrath to slaughter Mustang for it. What if they had just the tiniest semblance of empathy and friendship and never realized it?
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yellowshe · 41 minutes ago
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A little doodle I made during sociology class :)
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thecitythatdoesntsleep · 41 minutes ago
So.. vampires have super fine tuned senses right? Heightened sight and taste and smell. Superb hearing and they're already sensitive to touch.
Now what if a whumper exploited their vamp-pets with that knowledge? Tying a blindfold over their eyes and gagging them. Maybe even earmuffs or earplugs so they couldn't pinpoint where the whumper was around them or if they were even there at all. The little flinch of shock they'd spasm with and they'd always make a pretty sound when the whumper reminded them they were. Even the lightest touch would feel good to them simply because it was one of the last senses they were able to tap into and it wasn't immediately painful.
When it was painful it would be excruciating. A sharp scratch or the neat little slice of a whip would feel like the whumper was peeling their skin off. A slap would radiate like a punch and a punch would feel as if it would shatter bone. If they poured freezing or scalding water on them, how much they would shake or writhe; yelping like a frightened animal and fighting at their bonds. Temperature play would devastate their endurance super quickly.
A creature so used to being well tuned and sensitive with their 5 senses that it really, really tortures them to selectively take them away. Their bodies automatically making whatever was left to use, pick up the slack.
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