©

queen-kaur:

tanipartner:

srkjuhi:

aartipartyy:

please don’t hate me for this

Bwahahah!

I died with the Salman Khan one lolol

HAHAHA OMG THAT KATRINA ONE THO



naomicampbelle:

when your parents try to give you fashion adviceimage



anakh-jatt-di:

rupikaur:

cha not chai

panchod not baheinchodh 



nbcdevotee:

the leslie knope manifesto. 

nbcdevotee:

the leslie knope manifesto. 



40027
30 Sep

lapfoxs:

"TUMBLR HAS TAUGHT ME MORE THAN SCHOOL EVER DID!!" the blogger cries. suddenly, the ground shakes. the blogger is going to forget everything school taught them; its gone. they’re shaking, crying, they can’t read. they can’t comprehend the world around them; what are colours, numbers, letters? but no worry, they can make infinite chocolate



best-days-of-my-flerm:

kristoffbjorgman:

image

…you’re lucky I’m a stubborn asshole because these took way longer to make than I’d like to admit.

holy fucking shit



notyourexrotic:


This week, India became the first Asian nation to reach Mars when its orbiter entered the planet’s orbit on Wednesday — and this is the picture that was seen around the world to mark this historic event. It shows a group of female scientists at the Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) congratulating one another on the mission’s success. The picture was widely shared on Twitter where Egyptian journalist and women’s rights activist Mona El-Tahawy tweeted: “Love this pic so much. When was the last time u saw women scientists celebrate space mission?” In most mission room photos of historic space events or in films about space, women are rarely seen, making this photo both compelling and unique. Of course, ISRO, like many technical agencies, has far to go in terms of achieving gender balance in their workforce. As Rhitu Chatterjee of PRI’s The World observed in an op-ed, only 10 percent of ISRO’s engineers are female.This fact, however, Chatterjee writes, is “why this new photograph of ISRO’s women scientists is invaluable. It shatters stereotypes about space research and Indian women. It forces society to acknowledge and appreciate the accomplishments of female scientists. And for little girls and young women seeing the picture, I hope it will broaden their horizons, giving them more options for what they can pursue and achieve.” To read Chatterjee’s op-ed on The World, visit http://bit.ly/1u3fvGZPhoto credit: Manjunath Kiran/AFP/Getty Images

- A Mighty Girl

notyourexrotic:

This week, India became the first Asian nation to reach Mars when its orbiter entered the planet’s orbit on Wednesday — and this is the picture that was seen around the world to mark this historic event. It shows a group of female scientists at the Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) congratulating one another on the mission’s success. 

The picture was widely shared on Twitter where Egyptian journalist and women’s rights activist Mona El-Tahawy tweeted: “Love this pic so much. When was the last time u saw women scientists celebrate space mission?” 

In most mission room photos of historic space events or in films about space, women are rarely seen, making this photo both compelling and unique. Of course, ISRO, like many technical agencies, has far to go in terms of achieving gender balance in their workforce. As Rhitu Chatterjee of PRI’s The World observed in an op-ed, only 10 percent of ISRO’s engineers are female.

This fact, however, Chatterjee writes, is “why this new photograph of ISRO’s women scientists is invaluable. It shatters stereotypes about space research and Indian women. It forces society to acknowledge and appreciate the accomplishments of female scientists. And for little girls and young women seeing the picture, I hope it will broaden their horizons, giving them more options for what they can pursue and achieve.” 

To read Chatterjee’s op-ed on The World, visit http://bit.ly/1u3fvGZ

Photo credit: Manjunath Kiran/AFP/Getty Images

- A Mighty Girl



I love my skin!



kiingjingaling:

when rly cool artists follow u

image