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Your kid may be cool, but is he / she a watering their own personal garden with a super soaker while wearing a Spid…
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10 days ago by hoodwink73
Twitter
RT : VA Republicans now have a big problem. If the race goes as expected—IF—and Kaine wins handily, the undertow for the…
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10 days ago by ewerickson
Twitter
飲み終えたジュースと牛乳のパックを開いてパレットとして使いはじめてから、紙パレット買わなくて済んでます。紙パックを開くと、閉じられて見えなかった部分に、こんな感じでカラーバーが隠れてて、え!この絵に2色も特色入れてるの?とか、逆に…
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10 days ago by minoguchi
Twitter
It’s such a pleasure getting to work with to constantly push the boundaries of immersive Star Wars storyte…
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10 days ago by jaxzin
Twitter
Can we all agree that the looks on these kids faces are what the was really all about?
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10 days ago by charisse
Twitter
RT : in less than 24 hours comrades, friends and family in the community were able to alleviate the cost of the programm…
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10 days ago by jimpick
Edutech Mission
Our vision is to see ministry leaders nurture gospel transformation in their own communities. Continuing the work begun by MAF-LT, Edutech Mission will focus on intentional partnerships with other ministries to equip ministry leaders to overcome barriers through education and technology.
Set.ScriptureEngagement  Q.Offline  Q.Rural  Set.CommunityDevelopment  T.MobileMinistry  Type.Site  Type.Organization 
10 days ago by joshuawagner
Twitter
RT : For decades, the US tried to keep companies from getting too big.

Then it stopped trying.

is calling…
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10 days ago by jburnmurdoch
Emma Frans: Överaktiva barn av godis en myt | SVT Nyheter
Emma Frans: Överaktiva barn av godis en myt
Bra att myter uppmärksammas.
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10 days ago by kentlundgren
Twitter
ahh... your CEO made $41 million in 2016... ahhhh
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10 days ago by streetlamp
Siri Shortcuts FAQ: Everything you need to know! | iMore
Yesterday at WWDC, Apple released a huge update to Siri and iOS with Shortcuts, opening up more potential for the smart assistant to both app developers and Apple users.
Shortcuts is the name Apple is giving to quick actions across your apps on iOS, which either perform a task within the app automatically in the background or jump deep into the app to something you've might want to open. By mapping certain requests to a specific trigger phrase, you'll be able to better customize what Siri can do for you. Here's everything you need to know about Shortcuts.
Shortcuts: What are they?
Once you have iOS 12, all you need to do to start using Shortcuts is perform the same tasks you'd normally do inside your apps – the main difference is that later, those actions will be surfaced outside the app as convenient Shortcuts to perform those tasks quickly again.
Shortcuts performing the task you're hoping to achieve in the background without opening the app. Shortcuts are triggered by either tapping a button surfaced in different places on iOS or by voice using Siri.
siri  shortcuts  apps  workflow  automation  ios12  WWDC  faq 
10 days ago by rgl7194
Twitter
RT : Would you be this relaxed after climbing 21 stories up the outside of an office tower? Thanks…
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10 days ago by burritojustice
Twitter
RT : Trump's praise for dictators
Kim Jong-un: "a talented man who loves his country very much"
Duterte: "I am hearing o…
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10 days ago by Preoccupations
Recurring Payments - Common Questions and Problems - Easy Digital Downloads
What happens to an existing subscription if I change the price?
The price for existing subscriptions remains the same for as long as the subscription remains active. New subscriptions will get the new price.
edd  price  change  subscription  minimize 
10 days ago by outkast
Twitter
This is FUNDED! Thanks everyone! For every $500 raised over the goal they can take one girl off the waitlist
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10 days ago by tomburns
Sonia Sotomayor Is the Only Justice to Connect Voter Purge Laws With Their Real-Life Consequences #ABLC
Sonia Sotomayor Is the Only Justice to Connect Voter Purge Laws With Their Real-Life Consequences
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10 days ago by andriak
Twitter
RT : Congratulations to and on being announced as a finalist for the 2018 Public Sector Inn…
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10 days ago by singlecelled
Twitter
GKE is miles ahead of any other k8s experience and is only accelerating with Istio and other deep integrations stra…
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10 days ago by moderation
Twitter
RT : Wow, FREE shipping on my prints all week!? Why not!
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10 days ago by dariusk
Art Prints by Lisa Hanawalt - INPRNT
RT : Wow, FREE shipping on my prints all week!? Why not!
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10 days ago by dariusk
Twitter
Favorite tweet:

Tagebucheintrag 12.06.18 pic.twitter.com/T0FMBEjfDM

— Krieg und Freitag (@kriegundfreitag) June 12, 2018
IFTTT  Twitter 
10 days ago by matthiasp
Twitter
Favorite tweet:

Ich weiß es ist platt aber ich kann nicht mehr vor lachen. pic.twitter.com/pVTvcPJ9JI

— (((Martin Delius))) (@martindelius) June 12, 2018
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10 days ago by matthiasp
Twitter
It lasted a couple of minutes and the road just opened up and everything was beautiful and I do…
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10 days ago by tomcoates
Walmart’s Growth / Observable
RT : And a static map of growth showing each new Walmart connected to its nearest previous Walmart.
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10 days ago by oismail91
사찰 당한 판사, 대법원장에 "고발 절차 밟아달라" 공개 편지 | Daum 뉴스
사찰 당한 차성안 수원지법 판사

페이스북에 글
"국정조사·탄핵 실효성 없어..대법원장이 적절 주체 찾아 고발해야"
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10 days ago by JINHONG
Walmart’s Growth / Observable
RT : A little animated map showing the expansion of Walmart since 1962.
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10 days ago by oismail91
South Korean women rise up: An interview with Nayoung Kim
Nayoung Kim is a feminist activist and attorney from South Korea. Her activist journey began in the South Korean women’s movement. She went to the University of Michigan Law School to learn about feminist legal practice and theory from Catharine A. MacKinnon. Nayoung is involved with Prostitution Research & Education, Asian Women Coalition Ending Prostitution, and Af3irm, a transnational feminist organization. Her online feminist project is Korea Women’s Liberation. She is currently translating Andrea Dworkin’s Woman Hating into Korean.

Meghan Murphy interviewed her about the South Korean women’s movement and her journey in feminist activism this week over email.

~~~

MEGHAN MURPHY: Tell me a little bit about your background. How did you come to be involved in the women’s movement?

NAYOUNG KIM: I am an adult survivor of child sexual abuse. I first confronted this fact in 2009, when a particularly gruesome rape of an eight-year-old girl outraged the nation. The media gave the survivor an alias that is the same as my name: Nayoung. The constant airing of what the rapist did to her triggered my own deeply buried memories. I sunk into suicidal depression and dropped my university studies for more than a year. I was not able to get good help during this time because I did not know where to look or whom to trust. At that time, I wasn’t yet politicized — I hadn’t encountered feminism as either practice or theory. There also was not much coverage of the feminist movement in South Korean society.

What saved me was the fact that I have always been a huge reader. Not feeling comfortable anywhere else, I spent much of my time in libraries. I browsed the stacks, starting from 000 of the Dewey Decimal system, until finally I came across feminist books on violence. When I read Andrea Dworkin’s work for the first time, my life changed forever. Her writing taught me the politics of sexual abuse. It made clear to me that sexual abuse is the heart of male dominance. I learned that I was not alone in my experience, that others like me had fought back, and that the system of male dominance must be destroyed in order for every woman to live with dignity.

With this knowledge, I no longer wanted to die. Instead of cowering in shame and despair, I began to respect myself and other women.

Nine years ago, I made a vow to myself that I would live this life as a feminist fighting male violence. I have been at it ever since. I cut my activist teeth volunteering with Korea Women’s Hotline, the oldest and largest feminist organization fighting men’s violence against women in South Korea. This nationwide NGO has more than 10,000 members, and has been at the forefront of feminist struggle since 1983. I connected with these women as a student and fell madly in love with their furious and unapologetic dedication to advancing women’s rights. There was no other group of people I admired more in the world.

Asserting myself as a feminist became a source of intense hope, joy, and honour. Since then, I have sought out and worked with feminists wherever I am, focusing on the issue of male violence, including domestic violence, sexual assault, child sexual abuse, prostitution, pornography, sexual harassment, and femicide.

MM: How are women treated in South Korea? How does sexism manifest itself?

NK: In every sector of South Korean society, women are assigned second-class citizenship and deprived of equal opportunity. South Korea has the highest gender pay gap among OECD countries, with women earning 63 per cent of what men earn in 2017. Only 56.2 per cent of women are employed. Women are grossly underrepresented in positions of power, holding only 17 per cent of seats in the National Assembly and 10.5 per cent of management positions in the private sector.

In South Korea, women are treated as sex objects, reproductive vessels, servants, and prey for men. Men subject women to sexual harassment and rape everywhere — at home, at school, at work, at the market, in religious communities, in political parties, in progressive activist circles, and out on the street. Prostitution flourishes. In 2016, a study of 1,050 men revealed that 50.7 per cent had paid a woman for sex. This is a conservative estimate. K-Pop is a hotbed for sexual objectification. South Korean men’s sexual objectification of women cuts across national borders. Given free rein to sexually abuse women at home, men also travel overseas to prey on women in poorer countries.

Abortion is illegal and the government regards women as reproductive vessels who exist to supply the nation with a new generation of subjects. Concerned by the country’s low birth rate, in 2016 the Ministry of the Interior decided to create and publish a national “birth map” showing the number of women aged between 15 and 45 and where they were located. Government officials thought pointing men towards women and girls of childbearing age would address the low birth rate in the country.

At home, women are expected to act as servants for male family members. In their family of origin, daughters receive less material and emotional support than sons. In many families, girls are assigned the task of cooking for and cleaning up after their brothers, regardless of birth order or ability. Countless women from working class families have had to give up their own education and begin work at an early age to pay for their brothers’ education.

Women are under immense pressure to marry men. However, in a culture prioritizing the patriarchal family over the individual, heterosexual marriage functions more as a system that keeps women in indentured servitude to her husband and his family than as a partnership between two equal individuals. Many South Korean men use the mail order bride industry to lure young women from poorer countries into abusive situations — this is called “multicultural marriage.” Considering this, resisting marriage is an important struggle for feminists in South Korea.

Men’s violence against women is extremely destructive in South Korea. From the moment of conception, females are targeted for annihilation.

I was born in 1990. In my generation, millions of female fetuses were aborted because people didn’t want daughters. Females that were born, against all odds, are targeted by men. Each year, more than 100 women die at the hands of their male partners. Thousands experience rape, domestic violence, and sexual harassment. Women are murdered just because they are women.

On May 17, 2016, a 23-year-old woman was stabbed to death with a 32.5cm kitchen knife in a public unisex restroom in Gangnam, an affluent district of Seoul. The man who killed her had been hiding in the bathroom, waiting for his opportunity to kill a woman, because he claimed to have felt ignored and belittled by women.

MM: What impact does South Korea’s prostitution legislation have on women and on the sex trade?

NK: South Korean prostitution law draws a problematic distinction between “voluntary” and “coerced” prostitution, criminalizing the former but not the latter. This framework is based on a liberal notion of individual choice, instead of on a structural analysis of the inequality and violence inherent to the sex trade.

The current law was created in 2004 after 19 prostituted women died in a series of brothel fires. Their pimps had locked them up to prevent them from escaping. The passage of the law was celebrated as a feminist accomplishment because it decriminalized at least some prostituted women, recognized them as victims, and provided them with resources to exit the sex trade. However, this legislation does not do enough for women. It continues to punish prostituted women who cannot prove that their prostitution was “coerced” as opposed to “voluntary.” It also doesn’t actually challenge the existence of the sex trade because, though sex buyers and pimps are criminalized, that law is not enforced. South Korean feminists who understand the violent and exploitative nature of the sex trade advocate for the Nordic model, which decriminalizes all prostituted people and criminalizes the buyers and pimps.

MM: How does prostitution factor into South Korea’s history and things like colonialism and imperialism?

NK: Prostitution is the world’s oldest oppression. Historically, prostitution has been about men offering women as sex slaves to other men in exchange for material or political gain. In addition to intragroup prostitution, in which Korean women are prostituted to Korean men, an important aspect of prostitution in South Korean history has to do with the recurring colonial pattern of Korean men prostituting Korean women to stronger foreign men.

One example is the kongnyeo — or “tribute women” — from pre-modern times. For centuries, Korean rulers sent thousands of teenaged girls to Chinese rulers to express their subordination, dependence, and loyalty as rulers of a weaker group. In return, Korean rulers received approval, protection, and resources from Chinese rulers. Another example is the prostitution that happened in American military camp towns. After the Korean War, the United States stationed its troops in South Korea. For decades after, approximately one million women and girls were prostituted in U.S. military camp towns. During this time, the South Korean government essentially adopted the role of pimp. It periodically forced prostituted women to undergo abusive medical procedures — some of which led to death — and lectured the women about serving American men well. Government officials told women that they were good patriots for bringing in American dollars for their country.

MM: Is pornography a big issue in South Korea? Is there a porn industry there?

NK: Pornography is a huge issue in South Korea. Most men use pornography. What complicates this subject is that South Korean law prohibits the production and distribution of obscene materials. But this doesn’t mean that an … [more]
Korean-feminism  Nayoung-Kim 
10 days ago by thegrandnarrative
Twitter
RT : La postura de los candidatos con respecto a la biodiversidad fue muy triste. Siendo un país megadiverso, ninguno to…
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10 days ago by monicatapiaa
Colorado now has one of the strictest data breach notification laws in the country...
(Alysa Zeltzer Hutnik, Dana Rosenfeld, and Sharon Kim Schiavetti at Kelley Drye & Warren)
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10 days ago by jdsupra
Twitter
Logitech G783 Tactical Gaming Mouse
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10 days ago by dariusk
(429) https://twitter.com/i/web/status/1006754397668294656
Jharkhand has agreed to buy power from Adani at a higher price while a large chunk of the power generated will go t…
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10 days ago by abdul
Letter of Recommendation: ‘Live Like a French Woman’ Books - The New York Times
Several years ago, a website asked a bunch of contributors, including me, to write about our most embarrassing favorite books. When the piece went live, I scanned it eagerly at first, and then with dawning horror. Some writers listed fantasy novels, or flirtations with Ayn Rand. via Pocket
IFTTT  Pocket  instapaper 
10 days ago by drewcaldwell
Twitter
RT : The is that little dark spot up on the building. He's coming down, one floor at a time. Four stories so…
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10 days ago by burritojustice
8 Negotiating Tactics Every Successful Entrepreneur Has Mastered | Entrepreneur
8 Negotiating Tactics Every Successful Entrepreneur Has Mastered June 13, 2018 at 12:16AM https://ift.tt/2LNl1ud How you would negotiate if you were talking for the other side? Now you know how your offer looks to them. via Entrepreneur https://ift.tt/2DWWyja
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10 days ago by leconeyc
Twitter
Oh goody white people are making “fake news “ plays taht still elide how much of it was racist and I SWEAR TAH GOD…
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10 days ago by rileybearlk
Twitter
RT : Ich weiß es ist platt aber ich kann nicht mehr vor lachen.
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10 days ago by matthiasp
Want To Become A Supplier To A Big Company? Consider This First | Entrepreneur
Want To Become A Supplier To A Big Company? Consider This First June 13, 2018 at 12:16AM https://ift.tt/2JOmuCX A giant customer can be highly profitable or cost you your business. Have you considered all the angles? via Entrepreneur https://ift.tt/2DWWyja
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10 days ago by leconeyc
Twitter
Finally a Tweet I can embed in my CV.
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10 days ago by tomcoates
Twitter
RT : I can hardly stand this anymore. 17th floor.
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10 days ago by burritojustice
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