Pretty Girls Make The World Go Round

January 12, 2018 | No Comments » | Topics: Compilation |

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January 11, 2018 | 2 Comments » | Topics: Links |

A damn fine collection of bewbs, awesomeness and everything in betwenen – Leenks

The secret lives of students who mine cryptocurrency in their dorm rooms – Quartz

How to Dramatically Improve your Public Speaking Skills – Better Humans

The Best And Fastest Wireless Charger On The Market – Amazon

Millennials Are Eating Laundry Detergent Thanks to the Incredibly Moronic ‘Tide Pod Challenge’ – Maxim

The True Story Of ‘127 Hours’ Where A Man Cut Off His Own Arm To Survive  – Ranker

Best & Worst Refinance Mortgage Companies of 2017 – Comparisons

15 Impossibly Small Details You Probably Missed in Your Favorite Animated Movies – 22 Words

A Poker Pro Explains How To Tell If Someone Is Bluffing – Digg

Nearly 2,000 Hours Later, Player Still Can’t Beat Their ‘Mario Maker’ Level – Waypoint

A Drug That Could Give You Perfect Visual Memory – i09

Demi Lovato Bathing Suit Instagram THOT of the Day – Drunken Stepfather

What Google Incognito Mode Is Actually For, Explained By A Google Exc – Thrillist

Gal Gadot is absolutly stunning – Popoholic

Vermont Senate legalizes recreational pot – USA Today

These hotties are generous with the cleavage – Radass

Washington DC has renamed the street the Russian embassy sits on after a murdered Russian opposition politician – BBC

Doutzen Kroes Thong Bikini Photos in Bahia, Brazil – G-Celeb

How to Buy Cryptocurrency – Life Hacker

7 Ways To Tell A Woman Is Flirting With You – Grumpy Sloth

Elizabeth Hurley Is Still Pretending To Be A Young Instagram Model – Hollywood Tuna

These Supportive Parents Want You To Do Whatever Makes You Happy As Long As It Doesn’t Embarrass Them And It’s Law School – Runt Of The Web


The Dumping Grounds

January 11, 2018 | No Comments » | Topics: The Dumping Grounds |

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Fascinating Photos Collected From History

January 11, 2018 | No Comments » | Topics: History |

Newsboys smoking cigarettes, 1910

After the Civil War, the availability of natural resources, new inventions, and a receptive market combined to fuel an industrial boom. The demand for labor grew, and in the late 19th and early 20th centuries many children were drawn into the labor force. Factory wages were so low that children often had to work to help support their families. The number of children under the age of 15 who worked in industrial jobs for wages climbed from 1.5 million in 1890 to 2 million in 1910.

Businesses liked to hire children because they worked in unskilled jobs for lower wages than adults, and their small hands made them more adept at handling small parts and tools. Children were seen as part of the family economy. Immigrants and rural migrants often sent their children to work, or worked alongside them. However, child laborers barely experienced their youth. Going to school to prepare for a better future was an opportunity these underage workers rarely enjoyed. As children worked in industrial settings, they began to develop serious health problems. Many child laborers were underweight. Some suffered from stunted growth and curvature of the spine. They developed diseases related to their work environment, such as tuberculosis and bronchitis for those who worked in coal mines or cotton mills. They faced high accident rates due to physical and mental fatigue caused by hard work and long hours.

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Feed Your Brain With These Fascinating Facts

January 11, 2018 | 1 Comment » | Topics: Facts |

After Col. Shaw died in battle, Confederates buried him in a mass grave as an insult for leading black soldiers. Union troops tried to recover his body, but his father sent a letter saying “We would not have his body removed from where it lies surrounded by his brave and devoted soldiers.” 

Colonel Robert Gould Shaw was the commanding officer of the 54th Massachusetts, the first all-black regiment in US history. On July 18, 1863, the regiment was ordered to spearhead an assault on Fort Wagner. Shaw was killed during the initial charge as he led his men into battle.

While the assault was initially successful, Union forces were eventually pushed back and Confederate troops held on to the fort. Common practice at the time was for fallen officers to be given an honorable burial, regardless of the side they were on. However, as Shaw led the first all-black regiment, commanding Confederate General Johnson Hagood did not deem him worthy of that honor, stating

Had he been in command of white troops, I should have given him an honorable burial; as it is, I shall bury him in the common trench with the niggers that fell with him.

Union troops tried to recover his body and give him a proper burial, but were unsuccessful. Hearing of this, Shaw’s father sent a letter to the regimental surgeon, stating:

We would not have his body removed from where it lies surrounded by his brave and devoted soldiers….We can imagine no holier place than that in which he lies, among his brave and devoted followers, nor wish for him better company. – what a body-guard he has!

And so, the act considered by General Hagood to be an insult, came to be seen as the greatest honor that could have been bestowed upon him.

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There Are Some Things You Just Can’t Argue With

January 11, 2018 | 5 Comments » | Topics: Funny Pictures |

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Reaction GIFs Beeeyotch!

January 11, 2018 | 1 Comment » | Topics: Funny Pictures |

When the new white belt dominates you on his very first day because he’s a ex Division 1 wrestler


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The Daily Man-Up

January 11, 2018 | No Comments » | Topics: Man-Up |

“Every man’s heart one day beats its final beat, his lungs breathe their final breath. And if what that man did in his life, makes the blood pulse through the body of others, and makes them believe deeper in something larger than life, then his essence, his spirit, will be immortalized by the storytellers, by the loyalty, by the memory, of those who honor him and make whatever the man did live forever.”

– The Ultimate Warrior

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