My dash has been so low especially for fandoms for a few days
Please like or reblog if your post
-Nature photography (not a fandom but I want some more photography for my primary blog)
-While I’m on that topic I really love feminism, animal rights and gay rights so feel free to reblog if you post that
-Meta for Sherlock
-BASICALLY the everything Sherlock related
-Crack and humour for these fandoms
-Graphics for the fandoms mentioned
-Anything multifandom that includes all that is mentioned above
I think that’s it. I swear, I follow everyone when I go on these sprees! But I will not follow if I check out your blog and it is like a porn blog that liked my post to gain followers… that’s a little weird.
As always thank you, and I will just throw it out there that I post all these fandoms (mainly Sherlock though) so feel free to follow if you can never have too much fandom! It is totally cool if you don’t as well though
‘Bisi Alimi is a Nigerian-born British citizen and gay rights activist. He’s also HIV positive.
After coming out on Nigerian television in 2004, Alimi was threatened, beaten, and tortured. After an attempt on his life, he fled his country in 2007 and came to the UK.
Alimi decided to visit Thanet South, where Farage is running for election, after the Ukip leader blamed strains on NHS funding on HIV positive immigrants.
While manning an anti-Farage stall in the town Market on Friday he was verbally attacked by a Ukip supporter.
Alimi told the Mirror: “The stunt started because I experienced a racist attack from a UKIP member while I was with Thanet South campaigning against Nigel Farage. The old man called me a lazy immigrant.”
He said, “I decided to carry the placard as a way of giving immigration a face and also allowing people to ask me questions to ally their fears of immigrants”
Alimi explained: "I faced my fear, I went into the town hall, with a placard and stood there for 5 hours asking people to hug me or ask me a question.
"It was such a powerful turn around of events that many people told me they wanted to vote UKIP but after asking me questions changed their mind.”
“Here is the story of the man in the beige jacket. He stood afar from me for a while, kept looking at me. He was there with his wife. Then the wife walked up to me and started engaging with me. She hugged me. Then the man came shook my hand and said, thank you for doing this.
“Then I said, ‘You know you want a hug’, to which he answered 'yes I sure do want a hug’ and then we hugged.
“I told him like I did to others 'Please don’t vote UKIP’ and he said 'to hell I won’t’.’