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These @Dsquared2 just made me faint!

These @Dsquared2 just made me faint!

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Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/seriously-this-is-how-ive-always-imagined-conversations-with-my-dolls/Seriously, This is how I’ve always imagined conversations with my dolls  Real Talk Girlz
  So I’m up batting insomnia and i somehow find this dope ass Instagram page filled with Barbie dolls talking about street harassment, Mike Brown and Ferguson, dating and racism. I was blown away at all the awesomeness of the Real Talk Girlz that I had to share some of their episodes. 
Below I posted some of the episodes I like. Feel free to subscribe and I hope you like it as much as I do. This is exactly how I’ve always imagined my dolls to interact with each other. I’m also sure my dolls would love OutKast and Erykah Badu.

Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/seriously-this-is-how-ive-always-imagined-conversations-with-my-dolls/

Seriously, This is how I’ve always imagined conversations with my dolls

Real Talk Girlz Real Talk Girlz

So I’m up batting insomnia and i somehow find this dope ass Instagram page filled with Barbie dolls talking about street harassment, Mike Brown and Ferguson, dating and racism. I was blown away at all the awesomeness of the Real Talk Girlz that I had to share some of their episodes.

Below I posted some of the episodes I like. Feel free to subscribe and I hope you like it as much as I do. This is exactly how I’ve always imagined my dolls to interact with each other. I’m also sure my dolls would love OutKast and Erykah Badu.

Notes

So I love @barbiestyle and I’m just living vicariously through her as she makes her rounds at fashion week #Chanel #Barbie #barbZ #barbiegirls #barbieworld #pfw #fashion #fashionblogger #Paris

So I love @barbiestyle and I’m just living vicariously through her as she makes her rounds at fashion week #Chanel #Barbie #barbZ #barbiegirls #barbieworld #pfw #fashion #fashionblogger #Paris

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NOW THESE are earrings! @tripleMjewelry #fashion #Style #jewelry #jewels #accessories #grand #instafashion #instagood

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Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/angela-davis-eric-holder-advocate-for-the-poor/Angela Davis: ‘Eric Holder, advocate for the poor’Former Black Panther Party and current 
  Angela Davis
I’ve been seeing a ridiculous amount of “anti-white” claims regarding this administration and in particularly Attorney General Eric Holder. Holder, who just recently announced his resignation has been the subject to harsh ‘anti-white’ claims from conservatives and members of the tea party. To be honest, I’m not even sure what being ‘anti-white’ white or what it actually implies. When I searched Google I saw anti-white being correlated with anti-racism. That makes absolutely no sense to me because if you are not racist you can’t be anti any color. 
Angela Davis, one of my heroines penned a brilliant dedication piece to Holder in the New Republic. Below is the full piece on her honest feelings about the Attorney General; good, bad and indifferent. 
Eric Holder Transformed the Attorney General into an Advocate for the Poor
As DC’s prosecutor, he was my adversary. But at the Justice Department, he surprised me.
By Angela J. Davis
On September 25, Attorney General Eric Holder announced his resignation. He made history as the nation’s first African American attorney general and will most likely be remembered for his vigorous enforcement of the nation’s civil rights laws. He deserves equal accolades for his leadership in working to reform the nation’s broken criminal justice system. Since his appointment as attorney general, he has consistently criticized the draconian federal sentencing laws that require lengthy mandatory minimum sentences in nonviolent drug cases and has decried the unwarranted racial disparities in the criminal justice system, calling the phenomenon “a civil rights issue … that I’m determined to confront as long as I’m attorney general.” And he certainly kept that promise.
Before becoming the nation’s top law enforcement officer, there was no indication that Eric Holder would ultimately become an advocate for poor people incarcerated in our nation’s prisons and jails. After all, Eric Holder spent most of his professional career as a criminal prosecutor. He started out as a prosecutor in the Justice Department’s Public Integrity Section where for 12 years he worked to put away corrupt public officials. During his five years as a judge in the Superior Court of the District of Columbia, he earned a reputation as a tough sentencer, locking up countless young African American men for long periods of time.
Eric Holder left the bench to become the first African American United States Attorney for the District of Columbia. When Holder was appointed to be D.C.’s chief prosecutor, I was the city’s chief defender. As Director of the Public Defender for the District of Columbia, my interactions with Holder’s predecessors were very adversarial. Holder was determined to change that. Soon after his appointment, he visited my office and promised a change in policies and practices. Although he instituted a number of programs in his office, he did not make efforts to reduce the prison population or address racial disparities. He was more polite than his predecessors, but there was absolutely no indication that he would ultimately lead the charge to reverse the nation’s shameful record of incarcerating more of its citizens than any western nation in the world.
In 1997, Holder continued his career as a prosecutor when he became the nation’s first African American deputy attorney general under Janet Reno during the Clinton administration. As second in charge at the Justice Department, Holder supported and championed Reno’s positions on criminal justice issues. At that time, sentencing laws required judges to sentence those in possession of five grams of crack cocaine to a mandatory minimum of five years in prison while that harsh sentence could only be imposed in cases involving powder cocaine when the amount was 500 grams. The enforcement of these laws resulted in much harsher sentences for African Americans. Although Reno was in favor of narrowing the disparity, she strongly opposed eliminating it, and, as her deputy, so did Holder.
At the end of Clinton’s second term, Holder went into private practice before returning to lead the Justice Department that he’d worked in for most of his career. From the beginning of his term as attorney general in 2009, Eric Holder began to champion vigorous reform of the criminal justice system. The vast majority of criminal cases are prosecuted in state courts, and the Attorney General has no supervisory power over state and local cases. However, Holder consistently used his bully pulpit to advocate for criminal justice reform and took direct action to order reforms in the federal system throughout his tenure as attorney general.
As early as June 2009, Holder spoke at a symposium on reforming federal sentencing policy sponsored by the Congressional Black Caucus. In his remarks, Holder announced that he had ordered a review of the department’s charging and sentencing policies, consideration of alternatives to incarceration, and an examination of other unwarranted disparities in federal sentencing. He stated that “the disparity between crack and powder cocaine must be eliminated and must be addressed by this congress this year.”
The following year, Holder gave remarks at the Justice Department’s National Symposium on Indigent Defense, where he spoke passionately about how the Sixth Amendment right to counsel was not being fulfilled for poor people charged with crimes. He pledged his commitment to improving indigent defense, stating that he had “asked the entire Department of Justice … to focus on indigent defense issues with a sense of urgency and a commitment to developing and implementing the solutions we need.” And he fulfilled that pledge. In October 2013, the Justice Department awarded a total of $6.7 million to state and local criminal and civil legal services organizations that provide defense serves for the poor. Most recently, Holder filed a statement of interest expressing his support for a lawsuit against the state of New York that challenges the deficiencies in New York’s public defender system.
Holder’s most comprehensive criminal justice reform efforts were announced in a speech he gave at the American Bar Association’s Annual meeting in 2013. In these remarks, Holder said, “Too many people go to too many prisons for far too long and for no truly good law-enforcement reason.” He also decried the unwarranted racial disparities, stating that “people of color often face harsher punishments than their peers. … [b]lack male offenders have received sentences nearly 20 percent longer than those imposed on white males convicted of similar crimes. This isn’t just unacceptable—it is shameful.” Holder then went on to announce sweeping reforms, including ordering federal prosecutors to refrain from charging low level nonviolent drug offenders with offenses that impose harsh mandatory minimum sentences; a compassionate release program to consider the release of nonviolent, elderly, and/or ill prisoners; the increased use of alternatives to incarceration; and the review and reconsideration of statutes and regulations that impose harsh collateral consequences (such as loss of housing and employment) on people with criminal convictions.
We have yet to witness the positive effects of Holder’s criminal justice legacy, and some may suggest that he didn’t go far enough. But few will disagree that his efforts surpass those of any previous attorney general. Did Holder’s views on criminal justice evolve over time? Or did he always believe that the system was broken and in need of reform? Perhaps both statements are true. What matters is that at the end of the day, when he was in a position to effect meaningful change in our criminal justice system, this former prosecutor became a champion of liberty. And for that, this former public defender will forever be grateful.

Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/angela-davis-eric-holder-advocate-for-the-poor/

Angela Davis: ‘Eric Holder, advocate for the poor’

Former Black Panther Party and current

Angela Davis Angela Davis

I’ve been seeing a ridiculous amount of “anti-white” claims regarding this administration and in particularly Attorney General Eric Holder. Holder, who just recently announced his resignation has been the subject to harsh ‘anti-white’ claims from conservatives and members of the tea party. To be honest, I’m not even sure what being ‘anti-white’ white or what it actually implies. When I searched Google I saw anti-white being correlated with anti-racism. That makes absolutely no sense to me because if you are not racist you can’t be anti any color.

Angela Davis, one of my heroines penned a brilliant dedication piece to Holder in the New Republic. Below is the full piece on her honest feelings about the Attorney General; good, bad and indifferent.

Eric Holder Transformed the Attorney General into an Advocate for the Poor
As DC’s prosecutor, he was my adversary. But at the Justice Department, he surprised me.
By Angela J. Davis

On September 25, Attorney General Eric Holder announced his resignation. He made history as the nation’s first African American attorney general and will most likely be remembered for his vigorous enforcement of the nation’s civil rights laws. He deserves equal accolades for his leadership in working to reform the nation’s broken criminal justice system. Since his appointment as attorney general, he has consistently criticized the draconian federal sentencing laws that require lengthy mandatory minimum sentences in nonviolent drug cases and has decried the unwarranted racial disparities in the criminal justice system, calling the phenomenon “a civil rights issue … that I’m determined to confront as long as I’m attorney general.” And he certainly kept that promise.

Before becoming the nation’s top law enforcement officer, there was no indication that Eric Holder would ultimately become an advocate for poor people incarcerated in our nation’s prisons and jails. After all, Eric Holder spent most of his professional career as a criminal prosecutor. He started out as a prosecutor in the Justice Department’s Public Integrity Section where for 12 years he worked to put away corrupt public officials. During his five years as a judge in the Superior Court of the District of Columbia, he earned a reputation as a tough sentencer, locking up countless young African American men for long periods of time.

Eric Holder left the bench to become the first African American United States Attorney for the District of Columbia. When Holder was appointed to be D.C.’s chief prosecutor, I was the city’s chief defender. As Director of the Public Defender for the District of Columbia, my interactions with Holder’s predecessors were very adversarial. Holder was determined to change that. Soon after his appointment, he visited my office and promised a change in policies and practices. Although he instituted a number of programs in his office, he did not make efforts to reduce the prison population or address racial disparities. He was more polite than his predecessors, but there was absolutely no indication that he would ultimately lead the charge to reverse the nation’s shameful record of incarcerating more of its citizens than any western nation in the world.

In 1997, Holder continued his career as a prosecutor when he became the nation’s first African American deputy attorney general under Janet Reno during the Clinton administration. As second in charge at the Justice Department, Holder supported and championed Reno’s positions on criminal justice issues. At that time, sentencing laws required judges to sentence those in possession of five grams of crack cocaine to a mandatory minimum of five years in prison while that harsh sentence could only be imposed in cases involving powder cocaine when the amount was 500 grams. The enforcement of these laws resulted in much harsher sentences for African Americans. Although Reno was in favor of narrowing the disparity, she strongly opposed eliminating it, and, as her deputy, so did Holder.

At the end of Clinton’s second term, Holder went into private practice before returning to lead the Justice Department that he’d worked in for most of his career. From the beginning of his term as attorney general in 2009, Eric Holder began to champion vigorous reform of the criminal justice system. The vast majority of criminal cases are prosecuted in state courts, and the Attorney General has no supervisory power over state and local cases. However, Holder consistently used his bully pulpit to advocate for criminal justice reform and took direct action to order reforms in the federal system throughout his tenure as attorney general.

As early as June 2009, Holder spoke at a symposium on reforming federal sentencing policy sponsored by the Congressional Black Caucus. In his remarks, Holder announced that he had ordered a review of the department’s charging and sentencing policies, consideration of alternatives to incarceration, and an examination of other unwarranted disparities in federal sentencing. He stated that “the disparity between crack and powder cocaine must be eliminated and must be addressed by this congress this year.”

The following year, Holder gave remarks at the Justice Department’s National Symposium on Indigent Defense, where he spoke passionately about how the Sixth Amendment right to counsel was not being fulfilled for poor people charged with crimes. He pledged his commitment to improving indigent defense, stating that he had “asked the entire Department of Justice … to focus on indigent defense issues with a sense of urgency and a commitment to developing and implementing the solutions we need.” And he fulfilled that pledge. In October 2013, the Justice Department awarded a total of $6.7 million to state and local criminal and civil legal services organizations that provide defense serves for the poor. Most recently, Holder filed a statement of interest expressing his support for a lawsuit against the state of New York that challenges the deficiencies in New York’s public defender system.

Holder’s most comprehensive criminal justice reform efforts were announced in a speech he gave at the American Bar Association’s Annual meeting in 2013. In these remarks, Holder said, “Too many people go to too many prisons for far too long and for no truly good law-enforcement reason.” He also decried the unwarranted racial disparities, stating that “people of color often face harsher punishments than their peers. … [b]lack male offenders have received sentences nearly 20 percent longer than those imposed on white males convicted of similar crimes. This isn’t just unacceptable—it is shameful.” Holder then went on to announce sweeping reforms, including ordering federal prosecutors to refrain from charging low level nonviolent drug offenders with offenses that impose harsh mandatory minimum sentences; a compassionate release program to consider the release of nonviolent, elderly, and/or ill prisoners; the increased use of alternatives to incarceration; and the review and reconsideration of statutes and regulations that impose harsh collateral consequences (such as loss of housing and employment) on people with criminal convictions.

We have yet to witness the positive effects of Holder’s criminal justice legacy, and some may suggest that he didn’t go far enough. But few will disagree that his efforts surpass those of any previous attorney general. Did Holder’s views on criminal justice evolve over time? Or did he always believe that the system was broken and in need of reform? Perhaps both statements are true. What matters is that at the end of the day, when he was in a position to effect meaningful change in our criminal justice system, this former prosecutor became a champion of liberty. And for that, this former public defender will forever be grateful.

Notes

Caption this #art #artist #man #woman #sexy #beauty #instabeauty painting #paint #canvas #sex #love #conceptual #expression #interpretation

Caption this #art #artist #man #woman #sexy #beauty #instabeauty painting #paint #canvas #sex #love #conceptual #expression #interpretation

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Now on FabulizeMag.comhttp://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/sorry-halle-berry-these-10-actresses-can-probably-be-a-better-storm/Sorry Halle Berry, these 10 actresses can probably be a better Storm
 Halle Berry has been playing X-Men’s Storm since the early 2000s and now with the demand of new X-Men movies is it possible that Halle Berry might be out of a gig? According to Playboy  she might be. 
 So what do you think Do you think any of these accomplished, beautiful actresses can play Storm? My guess is yes and I can’t wait to see who they will pick.

				
			
				
			
				
			
				
				Teyonah Parris
				
				
			
				
				Idara Victor
				
				
			
				
				Tessa Thompson
				
				
			
				
				Yaya Dacosta
				
				
			
				
				Gugu Mbatha Raw
				
				
			
				
			
				
				Keke Palmer
				
				
			
				
				Lupita

Now on FabulizeMag.comhttp://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/sorry-halle-berry-these-10-actresses-can-probably-be-a-better-storm/

Sorry Halle Berry, these 10 actresses can probably be a better Storm

lupita

Halle Berry has been playing X-Men’s Storm since the early 2000s and now with the demand of new X-Men movies is it possible that Halle Berry might be out of a gig? According to Playboy she might be.

So what do you think Do you think any of these accomplished, beautiful actresses can play Storm? My guess is yes and I can’t wait to see who they will pick.

Notes

A man after my own heart :) @johnashfordshoes #shoes #heels #fashion #Style #instabeauty #instafashion #instagood #femme #fetish #feminine #sexy #stilettos #highheels

A man after my own heart :) @johnashfordshoes #shoes #heels #fashion #Style #instabeauty #instafashion #instagood #femme #fetish #feminine #sexy #stilettos #highheels

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Notes

Polyvore.com/fabulize for deets #polyvore
#fabulize
#Rihanna #emojidress #McQueen #Moshino
#Polyvore #Fashion #Style #GiuseppeZanotti #Moschino #SaraDesigns #AmberSceats #AlexanderMcQueen #RiRi #RihannaNavy

Polyvore.com/fabulize for deets #polyvore
#fabulize
#Rihanna #emojidress #McQueen #Moshino
#Polyvore #Fashion #Style #GiuseppeZanotti #Moschino #SaraDesigns #AmberSceats #AlexanderMcQueen #RiRi #RihannaNavy

Notes

#Rihanna in a emoji dress, McQueen gloves, Moshino bag. by fabulize featured in rihanna outfitsYellow dress / Giuseppe Zanotti heel boots / Moschino red purse / Sara Designs pyramid bracelet / Amber Sceats crystal earrings, $115 / Alexander McQueen glove / Iphone case

1 Notes

Go to Polyvore.com/fabulize for deets!  #polyvore
#fabulize
#Fabulizemagcomdoesburgundy
#Polyvore #Fashion #Style #TedBaker #GiuseppeZanotti #REDValentino #LizzieFortunato #Shyla #RachelEntwistle #Adidas #styleblogger #trendy

Go to Polyvore.com/fabulize for deets! #polyvore
#fabulize
#Fabulizemagcomdoesburgundy
#Polyvore #Fashion #Style #TedBaker #GiuseppeZanotti #REDValentino #LizzieFortunato #Shyla #RachelEntwistle #Adidas #styleblogger #trendy

Notes

Fabulizemag.com does burgundy. by fabulize featuring short bootsPurple dress, $15 / Ted Baker trench coat / Giuseppe Zanotti short boots / RED Valentino black leather purse / Lizzie fortunato necklace / Rachel Entwistle yellow gold earrings / Shyla bracelet bangle, $36 / Adidas hat, $62

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Fabulizemag.com by fabulize featuring a shiny red lipstickPUR shiny red lipstick / Kohl makeup, $3.44

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Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/review-valentia-skin-care-even-glow-serum-antioxidant-treatment-ad-spon/Review: Valentia Skin Care Even Glow Serum, Antioxidant Treatment #ad #spon
Since the summer is officially over, it’s time to start preparing my skin for the harsher weather that will be approaching soon. My concerns about my face are; even skin tone, moisture and protection. I want to always be comfortable knowing I look good with and without makeup. I received samples from Valentia Skin Care and before reviewing it I wanted to try it first. Below is a picture from my Instagram of me wearing no makeup after using Valentia Skin Care for 3 weeks.
 I would advise to use sunscreen with this treatment or any other treatment because when you are trying to even your face you become more sensitive to light.
About Valentia SKin Care:
Even Glow Serum – Vitamin C 20%
Enriched with Vitamin E, Botanical Hyaluronic Acid, and Skin Super Oils
Valentia’s Even Glow Serum has a foundation of 20% Vitamin C, formulated with strategically selected Skin Super Oils. Each natural ingredient was chosen to enhance antioxidant protection and boost your skin’s radiance.
This superior treatment is formulated to brighten, protect and even skin tone, reducing the appearance of aging.

Shop Valentia Skin Care online.

Now on http://fabulizemag.com/2014/09/review-valentia-skin-care-even-glow-serum-antioxidant-treatment-ad-spon/

Review: Valentia Skin Care Even Glow Serum, Antioxidant Treatment #ad #spon

ingre-picture-frame

Since the summer is officially over, it’s time to start preparing my skin for the harsher weather that will be approaching soon. My concerns about my face are; even skin tone, moisture and protection. I want to always be comfortable knowing I look good with and without makeup. I received samples from Valentia Skin Care and before reviewing it I wanted to try it first. Below is a picture from my Instagram of me wearing no makeup after using Valentia Skin Care for 3 weeks.

I would advise to use sunscreen with this treatment or any other treatment because when you are trying to even your face you become more sensitive to light.

About Valentia SKin Care:

Even Glow Serum – Vitamin C 20%

Enriched with Vitamin E, Botanical Hyaluronic Acid, and Skin Super Oils

Valentia’s Even Glow Serum has a foundation of 20% Vitamin C, formulated with strategically selected Skin Super Oils. Each natural ingredient was chosen to enhance antioxidant protection and boost your skin’s radiance.

This superior treatment is formulated to brighten, protect and even skin tone, reducing the appearance of aging.

Shop Valentia Skin Care online.

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