my name is rick and i like to partyFlag Counter

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secretpapi:

I don’t think guantanamo bay should be closed I think they should take out all the “suspected terrorists” and replace them with people who don’t use their turn signals.

vercxce:

My internet was down for 5 minutes so i went downstairs and spoke to my family

They seem like nice people

when a nigga say he only got $15

ussawesome:

when you spell a word so wrong that spell check is like i dont know what to tell u man

africanstories:

Africa’s mineral wealth and abundant natural resources are no secret. What we also know of much of these commodities is that, in many African countries, the profits yielded from the industries established with the purpose of securing the wealth and inheritance of the citizens of these nations, more often than not, end up in the hands of greedy politicians, easily bribed leaders, and in the pockets of the mostly foreign multinational CEOs and the companies they work for.

For decades, this has been the narrative of a dire situation that only seems to be worsening, and having equally devastating effects in both the lives of those who live in these areas, and the environment surrounding them.

Nigerian photographer, George Osodi, who comes from Nigeria’s oil rich southeastern Niger Delta region, has seen firsthand just how disastrous and traumatic the exploitation of these communities and the natural resources in these regions they occupy can be. These images show two specific areas where these distressing conditions have become the norm - in Nigeria’s Niger Delta region, and in an illegal gold mine in Ghana.

©George Osodi

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afghangster:

people romanticize growing up in the 90s but we had our struggles