What you'll find here: stuff. Not even a multi-fandom blog anymore. Clones and Commandos and Mandos. More stuff. Whatever else strikes my fancy.
In dire need of more Walon Vau.
That’s it. Of to my new flat with internet wehoknowswhen.
Have a nice life, it was great knowing you…
Moving on Saturday but no idea when my new internet provider will get his shit together. 4 weeks maybe.
ISFPs are beautiful, fragile butterflies.
INFJs are crystal balls in human form.
ENFPs are manic pixie dream people.
ISTJs are like fanatically religious cats with schedules for everything.
INFPs are hummingbirds lying on the ground after flying into a window.
ENFJs are the Mufasas of the world.
ENTPs are like debate coaches who believe life is a misfit orphanage and they are the caretaker.
ESFPs are flying squirrels.
ESTJs are either Dolores Umbridge or your loyal guard dog, there is no in between.
ISFJs are moms.
INTJs are the ones no one can understand.
ENTJs will be president someday.
ESTPs are Kanye West in a laser tag game.
ISTPs are American flags flapping in the wind.
ESFJs are like pioneer women churning butter.
Current addiction: chicken larb
larb, laap, larp, lahp, lahb - how do you even spell this?
AU series of TCW where it’s all about Rex and clones—with the occasional good, non-asshole Jedi.
Ursula K. Le Guin (via kushandwizdom)
I’m not an actual “terrorist,” but years ago the the government convicted me of a property crime it deemed “terrorism,” and since then, life has been interesting.
Especially flying. Since 2009, I’ve been on the TSA’s “terrorist watch list.” Not quite the “no fly list”, but close.
This means that when I fly, the TSA goes crazy. At various times, I’ve been refused entry to planes, tailed through airports, and told my Starbucks coffee might be a bomb.
This is my journal of traveling in post-9-11 America as someone on the government’s “terrorist” list. And it’s a lot funnier than you’d think…
After 9-11, congress directed the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) to identify people “who may be a threat to civil aviation or national security.”Those on The List are not allowed to be told why they are on The List, and the requirements for being added to The List are not made public. As of 2009, it is believed there are 14,000 people on The List.
But only one writing about it.