Pale creepy girl who doesn't like sunlight.
Imposing relentless weirdo.
Still alone in o-Hello. See the deadly nightshade grow.
no, brain, please, just leave me alone. stop it with this depressed shit and all the doubt and the hate
just stop it
/AGGRESSIVELY DRINKS TEA/
/AGGRESSIVELY TAKES A SHOWER/
He does everything aggressively , it only makes him more sexier.
/AGGRESSIVELY TAKES OFF SCARF/
/AGGRESSIVELY DOES GRAFFITI/
/AGGRESSIVELY SINGS OPERA/
/AGGRESSIVELY HITS PEOPLE/
/AGGRESSIVELY BREAKS DOWN/
/AGGRESSIVELY TOUCHING HIMSELF/
shikajika said: I really hate how people go “eeeeeew gross, drawn porn??? are u a fucke’d up anime perv lol” even hough its 100% less harmful than industry shit
i only get off to 100% grade A abused women, unlike you and your fucked up harmless cartoon magical girls, get out you freakazoid
my dad was talkign about this guy who was giving some woman trouble during a meeting (he was mad at the guy for being sexist) and i just calmly patted my dads arm and said “dont worry dad. i wont allow him to survive the Revolution” then i just stared ahead and my dad looked really concerned
May 23, 2013
On March 14, 2009, 31 weeks into her pregnancy, Nina Buckhalter gave birth to a stillborn baby girl. She named the child Hayley Jade. Two months later, a grand jury in Lamar County, Mississippi, indicted Buckhalter for manslaughter, claiming that the then-29-year-old woman “did willfully, unlawfully, feloniously, kill Hayley Jade Buckhalter, a human being, by culpable negligence.”
The district attorney argued that methamphetamine detected in Buckhalter’s system caused Hayley Jade’s death. The state Supreme Court, which heard oral arguments on the case on April 2, is expected to rule soon on whether the prosecution can move forward.
If prosecutors prevail in this case, the state would be setting a “dangerous precedent” that “unintentional pregnancy loss can be treated as a form of homicide,” says Farah Diaz-Tello, a staff attorney with National Advocates for Pregnant Women, a nonprofit legal organization that has joined with Robert McDuff, a Mississippi civil rights lawyer, to defend Buckhalter. If Buckhalter’s case goes forward, NAPW fears it could spur a wave of similar prosecutions in Mississippi and other states.
Mississippi’s manslaughter laws were not intended to apply in cases of stillbirths and miscarriages. Four times between 1998 through 2002, Mississippi lawmakers rejected proposals that would have set specific penalties for damaging a fetus by using illegal drugs during pregnancy. But Mississippi prosecutors say that two other state laws allow them to charge Buckhalter. One definesof manslaughter as the “killing of a human being, by the act, procurement, or culpable negligence of another”; another includes ”an unborn child at every stage of gestation from conception until live birth” in the state’s definition of human beings.
The cause of any given miscarriage or stillbirth is difficult to determine, and many experts believe there is no conclusive evidence that exposure to drugs in utero can cause a miscarriage or stillbirth. Because of this, prosecuting Buckhalter opens the door to investigating and prosecuting women for any number of other potential causes of a miscarriage or stillbirth, her lawyers argued in a filing to the state Supreme Court—”smoking, drinking alcohol, using drugs, exercising against doctor’s orders, or failing to follow advice regarding conditions such as obesity or hypertension.” Supreme Court Justice Leslie D. King also raised this question in the oral arguments last month: “Doctors say women should avoid herbal tea, things like unpasteurized cheese, lunch meats. Exactly what are the boundaries?”
The list of things pregnant people aren’t supposed to do is a mile long.
Did you know drinking caffeine—especially in your first trimester—increases the risk for miscarriage? So if you drink 2 cups of coffee a day instead of 1 in your first trimester, and you have a miscarriage—which may or may not even be related, you have no way of knowing—someone could try you for murder.
If you’re in a car accident that was your fault, but not in any way intentional, and you lose your pregnancy, you could be tried for murder.
If you have gestational diabetes and you occasionally flub your diet because, I don’t know, being pregnant is totally miserable and sometimes food makes you feel better, and you end up having to deliver your baby early and it doesn’t survive, you could be tried for murder.
You eat a sandwich with lunch meat that wasn’t kept properly, get sick, and have a miscarriage. You could be tried for murder.
Not because you wanted your baby to die, but because you had the audacity to violate a 5-page list of don’ts your doctor gives you and it might in some way have impacted your pregnancy, but also possibly had no impact at all because pregnant people violate the rules all the time with no issues, and it resulted in losing your pregnancy. It’s your fault. You willfully and maliciously murdered your baby in cold blood because you failed to be an obedient, submissive incubator for a man’s unborn baby, who has more of a right to life than you do.
Women’s bodies or bodies perceived to be female are community property, and all this shit is about is controlling women and bringing them under male control.
This is an offensive absurdity.
Not just women, but yes.
This is disgusting.
Yes, I have a personal stake in this. An innocent person is trapped right now, someone I love. He is autistic, like me, and he also has Tourette’s. This was not brought up during his trial, and a multitude of errors and injustices has landed us where we are now. His “confession” was extorted from him during a poorly executed interrogation. He was not allowed to leave, and he was forced into speaking.
In court, he twitched. The jury saw this, and they didn’t know it was because he has Tourette’s.
The judge in this case was James C. Cacheris, best known for his controversial decision in 2011 to overturn a longstanding Supreme Court decision that banned corporations from making large donations to candidates for political office.
This judge allowed absurd and groundless statements from the prosecution and little to no evidence from the defense which proved the client innocent.
He evidently has a bit of a reputation for this:
R has taken the fall for a crime he did not commit, and we are fighting tooth and nail to free him. But until we make it known that the conviction was based on FLAWED METHODS, FLAWED “EVIDENCE” AND FLAGRANT SYSTEMIC ABLEISM, not enough people will know what a scandal and a mistake this was.
Please help me save my sweet, silly R. (I am witholding his name right now for his safety.)
Please. Reblog my links about injustice, about false confessions, about the corruption and rot in our police system and in our courts, which so many of us already knew was there, but nonetheless.
Please, Tumblr. I’ve seen you get fluffy chickens, protect child scientists, and rattle Congress into protecting your internet rights.
Help me spare at least one innocent man.
Here are some links. Let them fly.http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/criminal-justice/the-confessions/overturned-conviction-upheld-in-false-confession-case/http://www.policechiefmagazine.org/magazine/index.cfm?fuseaction=display_arch&article_id=2788&issue_id=102012http://criminal.lawyers.com/Criminal-Law-Basics/Police-Supply-Details-for-Some-False-Confessions.htmlhttp://www.psychologicalscience.org/index.php/news/were-only-human/in-the-criminal-justice-system.htmlI will keep you posted with our progress. We will not stop fighting until he is free. I will also give you more details about the case when I have his permission to do so.UPDATE: The judge in this case is none other than James Cacheris, infamous for his decision to allow corporations to donate large amounts of campaign funds to politicians running for office.http://thinkprogress.org/politics/2011/05/27/170252/judge-rules-direct-corporate-contributions/?mobile=nchttp://www.timesdispatch.com/news/federal-judge-rules-against-contribution-ban/article_7a21a45d-dfbc-59a8-921a-90f21c819c16.htmlIn our case he has repeatedly refused to hear ANY evidence in R’s defense. Meanwhile, he was content to allow the prosecution to show the “confession” as usable evidence.According to this review, this is not uncommon behavior for this judge:UPDATE 2: We are headed to post-trial motions on 21 June. Please continue to share this story as we prepare as best as we can to prove the truth and obtain TRUE JUSTICE!UPDATE 3: I have emailed this letter to a former judge who in her own state was devoted to properly addressing issues of disability, particularly autism, in criminal justice. In it, I also describe with more detail part of the ordeal R was put through:
sorry, side blog again, trying to get missinge’s reblog yourself function to work still.