Probably key information for this whole taking down the evil thing: on john/h*ckeycaptain's INSTAGRAM he changed his name from John to Sage
!!! good to know!!
a reminder that john is sort of notorious for catfishing people and recreating accounts - if someone follows you with a baby blog and an unbelievable picture and the name sage i’d recommend being on the alert
"Why do all these girls obsess over yaoi and who's "gay" when 99.999% the characters in question are both straight" i agree cause i hate these fangirls That think everyone is gay ( hate this) but for deidara he abviously is we cannot see him ending in a relationship with his wife and Child and happy family ect... he don't seem to be attracted by girls let's be honest
Deidara was a very dangerous and notorious international criminal who had no romantic angle in the story. Of course he wasn’t going to have an ending where he’s living a happy life with a wife and child. But why on earth does that make him gay? Neji, Shino, Gaara, Gai, Kakashi, Nagato, Suigetsu, Juugo, Kisame, Killer Bee, etc, the list can go on and on. None of those male characters had any canonical attraction to a female in the manga, so do you think they’re all obviously gay too?
She’s one of those otokoyaku who look notoriously bad in drag but the Marlene Dietrich look actually works. Sure, they cheat with a lot of blur but looking at these photos I realise their basic facial structure is actually quite similar. I still think Non looks like a drag queen emulating Marlene but on the other hand Marlene already looks like the drag queen version of herself…
Christopher “Notorious B.I.G.” Wallace was gunned down in Los Angeles on March 9, 1997, to close what would become one of the saddest — and most violent — chapters in hip-hop history.
Six months earlier, Biggie’s rival, Tupac Shakur, was shot seven times while riding in a car on the Las Vegas strip. He died in a hospital days later.
Both rappers were young — Big was 24, Pac was 25 — and at the height of their fame. And though many conspiracy theories persist about who and what’s to blame for their deaths, both cases remain unsolved.
This makes them among the highest profile examples of a grim reality: murder in America is notoriously difficult to solve. And it’s only getting worse.
According to statistics compiled and examined by the FBI and NPR, if you’re killed in America, there’s a 1 in 3 chance that police won’t find your killer. Read more (3/9/17 12:09 PM)