The Sound of Silence is a horror games that dynamically adapts to a person’s greatest fear. It will deliver a different experience to each player. The game is said to be released in early 2014.
You can view the full concept idea of it here: X
I wish to play this game. Like right now. No one knows my deepest fears, not even me. This shall be good
I WAS SO HAPPY WHEN I GOT THIS MESSAGE
i feel like this game would just leave me a crying mess.
These are not mine but I wanted to bring them together!
Birthday Girl <3
This puppy is made of 98% snuggle and 2% woof
Colorful Underwear Rules! ♥
What is personhood?
- There is no agreed upon definition when it comes to “personhood,” however, common qualities are: sentience, awareness (note: not self-awareness), and complex social structures. In terms of abortion, I include bodily viability. In other debates on personhood, bodily viability is not necessary to specify, because it goes without saying.
- A lot of the previously mentioned qualities rely on the brain. The brain is the focal point of sentience, awareness, and interaction with the world itself.
Is personhood a privilege?
- In short, yes. I believe personhood is a privilege.
- You can have your status as a person removed, if convicted of a crime and sent to prison. Your rights are revoked, because you’re now a convicted felon.
- There are also people who vouch for particular animals to be rewarded the status of “non-human person.” Some examples: The Great Ape Personhood and – in 2013 - India granted dolphins the status of “non-human person.”
- Personhood can be removed or granted; that’s privilege.
Why are fetuses not people?
- Fetuses are not people, because they are not sentient, conscious, nor bodily viable. Again, bodily viability is more important to note in abortion debates on personhood.
Slaves, the Jewish, the disabled, and other groups have been denied being “people.”
- They’re sentient, cognizant, conscious, bodily viable human beings. So, the above mentioned groups – and more – are people and always have been.
What about patients who are in comas or the disabled?
- It’s demeaning to compare coma patients or the disabled to non-sentient fetuses.
- Patients in comas come in a spectrum. There’s still brain activity and, in some cases, enough awareness to “interact” with the world around them, even minimally. Also, they’re still bodily viable.
- Disabled people are still cognizant, sentient, conscious, and bodily viable.
No, fetuses are not people.
No, fetuses do not deserve equal or more rights than the sentient pregnant people.
Do not equate fetuses to slaves, the Jewish, or any other groups of sentient people who have suffered past dehumanization.
yoooo what i need by tomorrow
THANK YOU THANK YOU THANK YOU
Two ways of dealing with tear gas grenades from comrades in Turkey: Either submerge them in water. Make sure you can close off the container cause the gas will still spread for a while. Or throw them in the fire so the gas burns off before it can spread.
McGonagall helping trans students create spells to change their body to alleviate dysphoria
Flitwick showing trans students how to charm themselves to always be perceived as their gender identity and to never be misgendered
Slughorn giving lessons on potions that can stop or start facial hair growing
House Heads creating dormitory rooms for non-binary students if they want them and letting trans students choose which section to live in
The new History of Magic teacher including trans wizards in the curriculum
Hogwarts students setting up a clothing exchange for trans students who can’t buy the robes and other clothes they want because of money or family issues
I’m not crying you’re crying
7 black women to follow for updates in #Ferguson
August 18, 2014
Like much of the world, I haven’t been able to take my eyes off of the unrest that’s happening in Ferguson, Missouri. Social media has, once again, proven it’s effectiveness in quickly disseminating information and fact-checking mainstream sources for an event that the history books will not forgot. While you’re trying to keep up with what’s going on, be sure to follow these women who are doing extraordinary work telling stories and keeping those of us who cannot make it to Ferguson abreast of what’s happening on the ground.