People on Twitter are using a powerful hashtag to condemn Republican Senate nominee Roy Moore of Alabama amid the recent allegations that he sexually assaulted a 14-year-old girl.
According to Women’s Wear Daily, Condé Nast announced it will discontinue Teen Vogue’s print edition, which had only been publishing quarterly since…
A post shared by Diana Moisa (@diana_moisa) on Jul 21, 2017 at 2:56pm PDT Halloween may be over, but out-of-the-box makeup looks are still alive and well on Instagram—namely, “eye lips.” Relatively self-explanatory, the trend involves creating a life-like eye—fake lashes and some of the best cat’s eyes you’ve ever seen included—across your mouth for a show-stopping look (whether it’s a positive or negative one is up to you). You May Also Like: The Wackiest, Most Unwearable Eyebrow Trends Taking Over ...
When a stranger asked her to "send nude photos," one brilliant woman sent her admirer pictures of various nude makeup palettes.
The Prussian-named horse (who’s breed has almost gone extinct three times already) has become an internet sensation, winning himself a Facebook fan page of more than 13,500 followers and a nickname of the “Storybook Stallion.” Although the internet picked up on him back in 2012, his popularity has only recently begun to soar due to multiple production companies being interested in him doing movie appearances (he hasn’t made his debut just yet!). Fans of the horse have taken to social media to show their devotion and shock at seeing images of the horse, “OMG, just can’t believe what my eyes are seeing, wondrous,” one fan said on Facebook.
A few days ago, Naomi Jael Covert posted an Instagram photo at a wedding reception. The photo has since been liked more than 3,500 times and has more than 250 comments.
Braids are one of those trends that just isn’t going away any time soon, and with braid extraordinaires/experienced hairstylists available at all times to create their most inventive styles yet, celebrities are continuously giving us more braid inspiration each and every day. Emma Roberts pique our everlasting interest in braids last night with this Instagram snap of herself with a tiny braid.
Because Indiana Gov. Mike Pence signed into law some of the most restrictive abortion legislation in the U.S., he now gets tweets about menstrual cycles, etc.
Rachael Farroukh in April, left, and in a more recent picture, right. Rachael Farroukh, who posted a YouTube video in April asking for public donations to help her get treatment for the disorder, appeared at the March Against Eating Disorders rally in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday.
Social media expressed its love for bacon Tuesday after a controversial international report released Monday said processed meats (like bacon) can cause cancer. Many experts agree the report has merit, but say it’s still OK to eat bacon in moderation. (Photo: Getty Images) Bacon lovers took to social media on Tuesday to express disdain over a World Health Organization report that said processed meat is likely to cause cancer. The hashtags #FreeBacon, #Bacongeddon and #JeSuisBacon were among the top-trending topics worldwide on Twitter for a second straight day.
Probably not — so why would you dress up as a deadly eating disorder? Anna Rexia, a cringe-worthy costume that refuses to quit, isn’t just one of the lamest costumes we’ve ever seen (a black dress with a skeleton printed on it? Really?) but horribly offensive to anyone who’s suffered from the crippling disease or watched a loved one battle it. So much so that one survivor, Jessi Davin, penned an angry blog post about it. “Think Anorexia is funny?
Mia Matsumiya writes on her Instagram profile: “4'9" violinist & perv magnet. I’ve archived 1,000+ messages from creeps, weirdos & fetishists over the past 10 years. I’ve decided to post them all.” (Photo: Facebook/Instagram) Mia Matsumiya is a professional violinist.
Related: The Jack Nicholson Line That Made Me View Autism Differently In a screenshot of the Facebook page, posted on the popular autism awareness blog “Ask An Aspie,” one can see that the page’s description read, “What do all shooters over the last few years have in common? A lack of empathy and compassion due to Autism!” According to Forbes, one post on the page made a remark about “the soulless, dead eyes of autistic children,” calling them “cold, calculating killing machines with no regard for human life!” The hateful page gained attention over the weekend, after several news outlets reported the gunman who killed nine people at an Oregon community college on October 1, had attended Switzer Learning Center in Torrence, California, a school for students with “moderate to severe learning disabilities, emotional issues, attention problems, and behavioral disorders,” including autism spectrum disorder. Related: When I Overheard a Conversation Between My Son With Autism and His Brother There is currently an online petition on Change.org pushing for the permanent removal of the Facebook page, along with a handful of Facebook groups protesting the page,including “Families against the page ‘Families Against Autistic Shooters.‘” After reporting the Facebook page for displaying hate speech, Ask An Aspie received a response from Facebook, saying the page did not violate their community standards.