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Text 28 Jul 1 note

cigarbutts replied to your post “do you guys remember when plants vs zombies was a fucking epidemic”

ur gay

guess what im doing


cigarbutts :)
Text 28 Jul 2 notes

do you guys remember when plants vs zombies was a fucking epidemic

Text 28 Jul

millennium-lily replied to your post “millennium-lily replied to your post:have you ever taken a…”

When you hear a hip hop remix of the ice cream man song approaching, that’s the sound of me arriving with emergency supplies. (including ice-cold milk)


Link 28 Jul 140 notes When U.S. attacked itself / Government tested germs, drugs on unsuspecting citizens»





… At least three times in the past, San Franciscans and other Americans have been inadvertent victims of efforts designed to help shield citizens againsts attacks:

  1. In 1950, the Army secretly used a Navy ship cruising just outside the Golden Gate to spray supposedly harmless bacteria over the entire city and its outskirts. Eleven people were sickened by the germs in San Francisco, and one of them died.
  2. From 1956 to 1961, the CIA, in a secret behavior modification program called MK-ULTRA, dispatched agents to test the effects of mind-altering drugs such as LSD and synthetic mescaline on unsuspecting people in San Francisco, Mill Valley and other cities across the country. Many of the victims hallucinated, many became sick and at least two deaths resulted from the experiments.
  3. And from 1944 to 1974, both the Defense Department and the Atomic Energy Commission conducted hundreds of secret experiments in San Francisco and around the country that exposed unsuspecting patients to dangerous doses of radiation, including injections of plutonium.

These secret research projects were supposed to help the military and other federal agencies prepare defenses against biological warfare, nuclear terror and mass brainwashing.

The most dramatic of the biological warfare experiments was the one in San Francisco, where, in September 1950, a Navy auxiliary mine-laying vessel pumped out billions of supposedly harmless bacteria called Serratia marcescens.

Winds from the sea carried the microbes over 117 square miles of the Bay Area.

Eleven patients who inhaled the bacteria were hospitalized for severe urinary and respiratory infections in San Francisco, and one died of bacterial endocarditis.

In testimony before a Senate committee in 1994, Leonard Cole, a specialist in biological terrorism who teaches at Rutgers University, said that for more than 20 years, the Army continued releasing clouds of “simulant” microbes and chemicals over hundreds of populated areas.

The Army’s purpose, Cole testified, was “to assess the nation’s vulnerability to attack with biological weapons.” But by the 1970s, Serratia marcescens was removed from the Army’s list of “simulant” agents because of its dangers, Cole said, and less harmful ones were used instead. 

and then we have the H1N1 pandemic experiment…and its predecessor the so called spanish flu

yes,  this specific article is just for the secret testings that were conducted in san francisco. the united states actually did a lot of these secret biological testings on the public around the country. one that immediately comes to mind are the secret chemical testing done in st. louis on the minorities and poor.

here’s a more comprehensive history of the secret biological testing on the populations in america:


The next time someone scoffs at “conspiracy theories” you tell them to study some history. It doesn’t stop here, and no wonder they choose certain populations to run their deprived experiments on.

I would put this under the heading of Scientific Ethics and into the category of Seriously Bad And Fucked Up. Science cannot be considered good or evil. People on the other hand, and even worse, organisations…Yeesh.


(Source: tw-americanhistory)

via Nano-.
Text 28 Jul 1 note
That is an incredibly specific emotion, friend. Do you need help. Or perhaps a hospital to help with apparently extensive physical damage you have sustained.

ALLERGIES YO :( i need 10cc’s epinephrine STAT, my immune systems been compromised. send help, and cookies. 

millennium-lily and milk for the cookies of course
Quote 28 Jul 36,521 notes
And how hard is it to land even a minimum-wage job? This year, the Ivy League college admissions acceptance rate was 8.9%. Last year, when Walmart opened its first store in Washington, D.C., there were more than 23,000 applications for 600 jobs, which resulted in an acceptance rate of 2.6%, making the big box store about twice as selective as Harvard and five times as choosy as Cornell. Telling unemployed people to get off their couches (or out of the cars they live in or the shelters where they sleep) and get a job makes as much sense as telling them to go study at Harvard.
Photo 28 Jul 2 notes WHOWHY



Text 28 Jul 5,980 notes


that moment when you mess up a word so often it becomes a default auto correct

Text 28 Jul 3 notes


Hardly anyone knows the name of the first woman to successfully fly around the globe…but everyone knows the name of the woman who failed.

via Brainarchy.
Video 28 Jul 83,375 notes


Déjà Vu

Déjà vu is the experience of being certain that you have experienced or seen a new situation previously – you feel as though the event has already happened or is repeating itself.

The experience is usually accompanied by a strong sense of familiarity and a sense of eeriness, strangeness, or weirdness. The “previous” experience is usually attributed to a dream, but sometimes there is a firm sense that it has truly occurred in the past.

Déjà Vécu

Déjà vécu is what most people are experiencing when they think they are experiencing deja vu.

Déjà vu is the sense of having seen something before, whereas déjà vécu is the experience of having seen an event before, but in great detail – such as recognizing smells and sounds. 

Déjà Visité

Déjà visité is a less common experience and it involves an uncanny knowledge of a new place. For example, you may know your way around a a new town or a landscape despite having never been there, and knowing that it is impossible for you to have this knowledge. 

Déjà Senti

Déjà senti is the phenomenon of having “already felt” something. This is exclusively a mental phenomenon and seldom remains in your memory afterwards.

You could think of it as the feeling of having just spoken, but realizing that you, in fact, didn’t utter a word.

Jamais Vu

Jamais vu (never seen) describes a familiar situation which is not recognized. It is often considered to be the opposite of déjà vu and it involves a sense of eeriness. The observer does not recognize the situation despite knowing rationally that they have been there before.

Chris Moulin, of Leeds University, asked 92 volunteers to write out “door” 30 times in 60 seconds. He reported that 68% of the precipitants showed symptoms of jamais vu, such as beginning to doubt that “door” was a real word. This has lead him to believe that jamais vu may be a symptom of brain fatigue.

Presque Vu

Presque vu is very similar to the “tip of the tongue” sensation – it is the strong feeling that you are about to experience an epiphany – though the epiphany seldom comes. 

L’esprit de l’Escalier

L’esprit de l’escalier (stairway wit) is the sense of thinking of a clever comeback when it is too late. 

Capgras Delusion

Capgras delusion is the phenomenon in which a person believes that a close friend or family member has been replaced by an identical looking impostor. This could be tied in to the old belief that babies were stolen and replaced by changelings in medieval folklore, as well as the modern idea of aliens taking over the bodies of people on earth to live amongst us for reasons unknown. This delusion is most common in people with schizophrenia but it can occur in other disorders.

Fregoli Delusion

Fregoli delusion is a rare brain phenomenon in which a person holds the belief that different people are, in fact, the same person in a variety of disguises. It is often associated with paranoia and the belief that the person in disguise is trying to persecute them.

It was first reported in 1927 in the case study of a 27-year-old woman who believed she was being persecuted by two actors whom she often went to see at the theatre. She believed that these people “pursued her closely, taking the form of people she knows or meets”.


Prosopagnosia is a phenomenon in which a person is unable to recognize faces of people or objects that they should know. People experiencing this disorder are usually able to use their other senses to recognize people – such as a person’s perfume, the shape or style of their hair, the sound of their voice, or even their gait. A classic case of this disorder was presented in the 1998 book (and later Opera by Michael Nyman) called “The man who mistook his wife for a hat”.


Text 28 Jul 3 notes

have you ever taken a sledgehammer and put on a helmet and repeatedly slammed your head with it, and then inhaled multiple spiders and instructed them to encase your lungs in webs over the course of three years, and taken a pair of pliers and individually plucked out your teeth, and finally last but not least bought an industrial sized washing machine and filled it with rocks with barely enough room to take a seat in it yourself then turned it to maximum wash. Because if you have, you KNOW EXACTLY HOW I FEEL RIGHT NOW

Photo 28 Jul 149,483 notes jordosross:


Me as a parent

"This is why dad left"



Me as a parent

"This is why dad left"

reblogging for the second comment
Video 28 Jul 4,759 notes


How would you feel?

#gaza #gazaunderattack #prayforgaza

Photo 28 Jul 82,169 notes killbenedictcumberbatch:


Martin & Cracker

what kind of name is martin for a dog



Martin & Cracker

what kind of name is martin for a dog

(Source: pawsinthepark.net)

via Brainarchy.
Photo 28 Jul 561,453 notes sadhailey:




(Source: raduyev)

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