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Date Signed Up:11/20/2012
Last Login:6/22/2016
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Level 19 Content: New Here → Level 20 Content: Peasant
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Level 128 Comments: Respected Member Of Famiry → Level 129 Comments: Respected Member Of Famiry
Content Views:30875
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First2[ 9 ]
First2[ 9 ]

latest user's comments

#610 - sing the hit song, "Jesus christ is my *****".  [+] (2 replies) 02/18/2015 on Sexy mods give you a vocaroo +1
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#615 - yousaygoodbye (02/18/2015) [-]
Ooh if they respond to yours and not the 2 times I already asked for this I will be sooo mad
#83 - How many black people do you know? I, being black, know a grea…  [+] (1 reply) 11/28/2014 on Quick question fj. 0
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#86 - lithiumdebator (11/28/2014) [-]
I cannot say I have had a lot of friends who are black, even though I spent my high school years in a predominantly black community (I'm not a pilot, and well....it's not the most diverse field). While i agree 95% is an atrociously high number, I feel it's representative of what is seen. As an example, I got along very well with almost all black people I encountered in a one on one, or small group situations. More often then not however, I felt that they would shy away from further talking to "the white kid" as they feared being called a slave to a white master, or an orero, or one of hundreds of other racial slurs intended for black people who befriended white people in the school. I realize high school isn't 100% representative of society, however I do at times feel this mentality still exists subtly. It's an "us vs. them" mentality, and it breeds the opposite. I was told in high school I was racist, not because of my actions, but because I'm white. I was told it so much, so regularly, I started to feel resentment for those of other races, and found myself having less and less tolerance for cultural differences, as I felt that those differences were why I was being ostracized. The few black friends I did have eventually stopped talking to me as well, as they feared losing their other friends to being seen talking or getting along with white people/kids. They also were given this same hard time for daring to show up in an academic level class, or appear intelligent. If they didn't "act like black people" then they were outcasts. Like I said, I no longer have regular interaction with black people, but the ones I do, are almost all educated, and self respecting individuals who don't subscribe to the stereotype and group mentalities. I like and respect these people very much (even more so than those of my own race, for "beating the odds" so to speak, and standing up to those who enforce the very stereotype they claim they don't want to be called).
#12 - Cool thanks guys I appreciate all the answers! I don't know wh…  [+] (1 reply) 11/27/2014 on Quick question fj. +7
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#90 - wertgf (11/28/2014) [-]
It's cause it's so uncensored and semi-serious half the time.
#51 - I hope you die 11/16/2014 on Mature 0
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