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a beast far far away
eyjgu y milo

spending a few artistic days in MD. jrue and i decided to get fancy. (1)



Dr. Donna Hughes: Women in Porn & Sex Trafficking

Donna M. Hughes  is a leading international researcher on human 
trafficking. She has completed research on the trafficking of women and 
girls for sexual exploitation in the United States, Russia, Ukraine, and
She does research and writing on women's rights. Her topic areas include: violence, slavery, sexual exploitation, Islamic fundamentalism, and women's organized resistance to violence and exploitation. She has also worked on issues related to women, science and technology.

She is frequently consulted by governments and non-governmental organizations on policy related to women's human rights, particularly on trafficking of women and girls for sexual exploitation. She has testified before the U.S. House International Relations Committee, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, the Moscow Duma, and the Czech Parliament.

Her research has been supported by the U.S. State Department, the National Institute of Justice, the National Science Foundation, the Association of American Colleges and Universities, the Norwegian Agency for Development Cooperation, the International Organization for Migration, the Council of Europe, the Coalition Against Trafficking in Women, the Rhode Island Board of Governors for Higher Education, University of Rhode Island Foundation, the University of Rhode Island Council for Research, and the University of Bradford, UK. - (x)

and dare you to survive.

let me drag you through a poehm

who cares if they could care-less.

left amongst the bushes of my mind. wrapped in a shawl of night. candles on the ground. signs along my brow. prophesy to the clouds // who will keep me now? who will keep me now?






this is especially funny because if you actually look up the term “race films” you’d know that race films were actually a genre of film made in the early 1900s by black filmmakers with black actors for entirely black audiences. they literally weren’t made for white people lmao. this is of course until black actors were more “integrated” into white film to become more mainstream.

Things never asked of a white director. 

some things i’ll never get//and thats the best part about it.

"I love playing someone who has so much integrity, who has so much joy and so much life—even though her life is now in prison. She’s locked up, but she’s able to build up joy anyway."

- samira wiley for brooklyn magazine