identity 2011

Jason Kent Bateman (born January 14, 1969) is an American actor, comedian, director and producer. He began acting on television in the early 1980s on Little House on the Prairie, and in the sitcoms Silver Spoons and The Hogan Family. In the 2000s, he became known for his role of Michael Bluth in the critically acclaimed sitcom Arrested Development, for which he won a Golden Globe, and a Satellite Award. He has had starring roles in the films, Juno (2007), Hancock (2008), Up in the Air (2009), The Switch (2010), Paul (2011), Horrible Bosses (2011), The Change-Up (2011), Identity Thief (2013), Bad Words (2013), Horrible Bosses 2 (2014), The Gift (2015), and Zootopia (2016).

Height: 5’ 11" (1,8 m)

anonymous asked:

Hi! I wanted to ask if you know all or any comics with mostly deadpool and spider man? I only found two (the new recent ones) but I know there's more out there (either old or few years back), I think. It'll be very helpful!

Let’s see here–– In order of publication? I wonder if I can list them all...

Deadpool (1997) #11, Deadpool finds himself timewarped into a young Peter Parker’s shoes. The two don’t meet, it’s mainly body-swap antics. 
Cable and Deadpool (2004) #24, their first official meeting. Deadpool flings an unassuming Peter Parker right off of a bridge, and finds himself facing up against a very bitter Spider-man. They also team-up to take down venomsaurs in Cable and Deadpool #50
Amazing Spider-man (1963) #611, Spider-man and Deadpool fire yo mama jokes at each other, and there’s really nothing more to say. 
Deadpool (2008) #19-22, Deadpool and Spider-man team up to take down a monkey hit-man, appropriately named hit-monkey. 
Deadpool: Suicide Kings (2011), easily my least favourite Deadpool story, but I’m obligated to mention it anyway. The origins of the famed Red Team, Deadpool is aided by Daredevil and Spider-man to clear his name and stop the Punisher from chasing him down. 
Identity Wars (2011): Amazing Spider-man Annual #38, Deadpool Annual #1, Incredible Hulk Annual #1, this crossover event takes Spidey, Deadpool and Hulk to a parallel universe, where Peter Parker is the most powerful hero on Earth, Wade Wilson is the most powerful crime boss on Earth, and Bruce Banner is not only serene, but sorcerer supreme. One of my favourites. 
Avenging Spider-man (2011) #12-13, another one of my personal favourites, Deadpool infiltrates Spider-man’s dreams and tricks him into breaking one of his lesser-known foes out of prison. 
Deadpool (2012) #7, a flashback issue where Deadpool has a brief run-in with a young Peter Parker.  
Deadpool (2012) #10, Deadpool and Superior Spider-man team up. 
Deadpool Annual #2 (2014), Spider-man is having troubles with the chameleon, so Deadpool helps out by donning the web-slinger’s tights. 
Uncanny Avengers (2015) #1, not exactly a team-up issue for the boys, but one that is well worth reading to keep informed. Spider-man throws a diva tantrum and quits the Avengers after Deadpool’s reckless behaviour. 

And that brings us up to Spider-man/Deadpool (2016). Marvel is being courteous enough to publish a Spider-man and Deadpool team-up collective, Spider-Man/Deadpool Vol. 0: Don’t Call It a Team-Up, to get you set for the new series. If you’ve got the cash, it’s probably a worthwhile investment. 

spookysirens-deactivated2015091  asked:

i recently got into spideypool and i was wondering if you could tell me which comics have deadpool and spiderman working together? along with which deadpool and spiderman series you think are the most worthwhile to read. Thank you (:

Hoo-wah! Lil’ bit of a late reply here, but man, it takes me a while to get back to these questions. Kinda get buried. 

You’re in so much luck, sweet’ums! Because there’s not only one, but two series coming this fall with Deadpool and Spider-man working together! Of course, I don’t really count them because it’s ridiculous billionaire Spider-mobile driving Peter Parker (aka Batman), rather than the Peter Parker we know and love, but it’s still promised to be an absolute heap of spideypool trash. We’ve got the new Uncanny Avengers series coming soon, where they’re both on the roster, and also a Spider-man and Deadpool team-up series, as of yet unnamed. Not sure if it’ll be ongoing or not. 

As for what we’ve already got, which actually isn’t very much, here’s a few of my favourites, and the ones that you just can’t miss. I’ll try to keep it as brief as I can, but I do like to be thorough. 

Keep reading

mathematicaltardistime  asked:

Hello! In your "about me," why do you specify that you wish to be referred to as "Autistic" rather than "person with autism?" I just graduated as a rec therapist, and using "person first language" was always a huge thing I was taught in school. I was curious about your perspective since I've never heard from any one who thinks such language is not ideal.

Because person first language is hated by the autistic community. It’s taught to professionals because they literally don’t give a fuck about what autistic people want.

The autistic community as a whole prefers identity first language. There are no good reasons for insisting on person first language against a communities stated preference, it just enables curebie attitudes and shows that you really don’t care about us. The enforced person first language is a giant slap in the face the the autistic community, and using nothing but person first language for the autistic community is offensive.

You need to be listening to actual autistic people. If you’ve never heard from anyone who doesn’t like person first language then you are not listening to enough autistic people.

Why do you feel the need to endlessly emphasise our humanity? Seriously, if you can say someone is black, blonde, gay, american, without needing to go PERSON! PERSON! why do you feel the need to do this with autistic people? Do you think autism makes us less human than you?

Autism isn’t an appendage. It isn’t something that’s separate from who I am. How could you possibly separate the way I think from who I am as a person? Why are you trying?

Person first language tends to support the idea that you could take the autism away and you’d still have the “person” bit. Which isn’t true. You’d be turning me into an entirely different person. I wouldn’t be me if I wasn’t autistic.

If the phrase “she’s tall” doesn’t make you want to go “no, no, she’s a person” but the phrase “she’s autistic” does, you really, really need think about your attitudes to autistic people.

Being autistic is part of my identity. It’s part of who I am. You don’t need to distance it from me. You don’t need to constantly emphasise my humanity, because the fact that I’m a person should go without saying.

Continued use of person first language and nothing else states very clearly that you don’t care about the autistic community.

Here’s some links about why the autistic community uses identity first language
United Nations To Consider Creating An LGBT Rights Officer
Five South American countries are expected to propose creating a new office concerned with LGBTI people's rights during next week's meeting of the Human Rights Council.
By J. Lester Feder

A group of five South American countries is expected to propose creating a new position at the United Nations devoted to investigating human rights violations against LGBTI people.

The position — a special rapporteur, or investigator — would answer to the United Nations Human Rights Council, which is beginning its next session of work in Geneva next week.

“We are going to be presenting a resolution, but it’s a work in progress,” said a diplomat with one of the countries sponsoring the initiative, who asked not to be named because the proposal had not been made public.

If such a resolution were adopted, it would be a significant step towards ensuring LGBTI rights are an ongoing matter of concern to international human rights bodies. The Human Rights Council adopted its first ever resolution on “human rights, sexual orientation and gender identity” in 2011 led by South Africa, but it took LGBTI rights supporters several years to figure out how to continue to press the issue further.

This is great news! LGBTQ+ rights should always be treated with the same concern as other human rights. 

anonymous asked:

So I have a question about the whole allowing people who identify as male/female being allowed to use the restroom that they identify themselves as. I think Michelle Duggar (along with my family) are worried about men pretending to be trans just to get into the women's bathroom. I mean, it wouldn't be hard for them to just play "dress up" to try to sneak in and claim to identify themselves as female. I wouldn't be worried about ACTUAL trans people, just the fact that a man very well could do it.

Hey there Anon.

I am going to put this behind a break because it gets a little long, but I do appreciate the question (especially posed in a civil way), and want to give you a well-detailed answer because I think it is an important issue to address.

Keep reading

IDentity fest was probably, no actually, IT WAS the best day/night/whatever of my life. i can’t believe i once hated on electronic music so much, which just shows how wrong i am sometimes. i made so many fucking friends, and half of oregon state was there anyway. i just can’t even describe. it was my first electronic music show therefore i was mindBLOWN 99% of the time by how people do their thing behind the dj booth. i will say though, kaskade took my heart with him. most fun i’ve ever had, prettiest lights, yaknow the whole shindig. in my opinion the warped CAMPING crew is much more fun, but you can’t beat the electronic crew’s fun and energy actually at the show.

also, nero owned the shit out of the rockstar stage.

and now starts the year of electronic music - skrillex, freaknight, moonlight masquerade, edc IT’S GONNA BE A LONNNNG (but grrreat) YEAR ps if you’re going to any of these in PDX or freaknight let’s be franz
New York City Lays Out Transgender Protection On Dress Codes, Bathroom Use
New York City has warned landlords, employers and businesses they could be running afoul of the law by purposely calling a transgender woman "him" or "Mr." when she prefers a female title and pronoun, or by barring her from using a women's restroom.

New guidelines detail the legal protections of transgender and gender-nonconforming New Yorkers and what constitutes discrimination under the city’s Human Rights Law, the New York City Commission on Human Rights said on Monday. Some 25,000 transgender and gender non-conforming people live in New York City, where discrimination based on gender identity and expression has been illegal since 2002.

“Today’s new guidelines strengthen those laws by ensuring that every transgender and gender non-conforming person in New York receives the dignity and respect they deserve,” Mayor Bill de Blasio said in a statement.

The guidelines said dress codes requiring men to wear ties or women to wear skirts are discriminatory.

Failing to provide employee health benefits for gender-affirming care or failing to accommodate people undergoing gender transition, such as medical appointments, could violate the law as well, they said.

“It’s a huge step forward and really catapults New York City to the forefront of the struggle for transgender rights,” said Michael Silverman, executive director of the Transgender Legal Defense and Education Fund, a non-profit law office based in New York. “This is an extremely positive development for transgender New Yorkers who face enormous rates of discrimination, unemployment and difficulty accessing things like health care that people take for granted.”

Three-quarters of transgender New Yorkers have reported harassment and mistreatment in the workplace, and more than half said they had been verbally harassed or disrespected in public, according to a survey cited by the Commission on Human Rights. One in five said they had been refused a home because of their gender identity, the 2011 survey said. New York City provides stronger protections than most local laws in the United States and goes beyond federal law as well, said Silverman and other advocates.

“By issuing some of the strongest and most comprehensive legal guidance in the country, New York City has taken a major step toward ensuring that transgender and gender non-conforming New Yorkers can enjoy dignity, respect and access to opportunity in our city,” said Donna Lieberman, executive director of the New York Civil Liberties Union.