Chris is an injured football player notorious for his short temper and dislike of people in general. After failed attempts to complete rehabilitation for his leg, he is assigned to Tom, his new physical therapist. On a deadline for training in October, Chris fights his growing attraction to Tom, who slowly breaks down all his barriers.
Despite a rough road on the business end, this season of The Legend of Korra still ended up being the most creatively successful one yet and, no matter what ultimately happens to the show from a business perspective, it will, like many cult friendly series, outlive the insanity of its airing dilemmas.
Today on anniereeves.com, I’m looking for YOUR (yes, you!!!) feedback. Use the link in my profile to head over and make your reading experience even better. I’ll love you forever! 💜💙💛 (thanks, @altsummit for the inspiration!) by anniereeves
White House staff – including members of the Domestic Policy Council, the National Security Council and the Office of Management and Budget – will lead the review in coordination with Congress, according to the official.
This morning, The New York Times published a piece declaring Ferguson shooting victim Mike Brown to be “no angel.”
Keep that in mind when you’re reading this Washington Post piece, which points out that Darren Wilson, who shot Brown, had been on a police force so tarnished by racism allegations—not unlike the ones already facing Ferguson’s police force—that it had to disband.
The small city of Jennings, Mo., had a police department so troubled, and with so much tension between white officers and black residents, that the city council finally decided to disband it. Everyone in the Jennings police department was fired. New officers were brought in to create a credible department from scratch.
That was three years ago. One of the officers who worked in that department, and lost his job along with everyone else, was a young man named Darren Wilson.
People with autism often have trouble communicating with police, which can be dangerous — and scary for parents who also worry about racial profiling. Now, some cities are trying to mitigate the risk.
This article explains why police brutality of those of color needs to be on the radar of the disability community because it CAN & DOES happen to those who are disabled & Black (& Brown). ~ Vilissa, disabled Black woman who knows that her disability doesn’t immune her from being harassed by the police.