milk foundation

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had another derma episode !! either last night or the night b4 (what’s new!) and i’m just living in the now, rocking my acne scars out on the town :-)

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🍬 CANDY COLORED CREASE
The full face pictures suck but the look is good

🍬 DETAILS
🍡 FACE: L'oreal Infallible Foundation, Milk Makeup Cream Highlighter Stick, Elf Contour Kit (bronze & contour), Too Faced Love Flush Blush in Love Hangover, Too Faced Chocolate Bar Palette “Champagne Truffle” (highlight)
🍡 EYES: Morphe 35B Palette matte light pink, hot pink, light purple, vibrant purple, vibrant blue (crease), matte white (lid & browbone), matte black (lashline), Too Faced Chocolate Bar Palette"Champagne Truffle" (inner corner & browbone), Mally Beauty Volumizing Mascara, Ardell Soft Touch #163 lashes
🍡 LIPS: L'oreal Color Riche Lipliner in Timeless Pearl, Wet n Wild Megalast Lipstick in Just Peachy

instagram

Double tap☝🏾☝🏾 & Tag a friend👯 What do you guys think of my Eid tutorial? If you haven’t watched it, it’s on my YouTube channel (link in my bio)
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Products Used:
Eyes: @urbandecaycosmetics electric palette (gonzo, freak and urban) @juviasplace place Saharan palette (chad) @lapaigetrends lashes in watermelon @nyxcosmetics jumbo pencil in milk
Face: @blackopal foundation stick in nutmeg and truly topaz @blackradiancebeauty rose gold highlight @juviasplace Saharan blush palette
Lips: @maccosmetics cork lip liner and naturally transformed lipstick
Necklace: @tofarafashion in cleopatra (code GODDESS for 10% off)

Made with Instagram

anonymous asked:

My question is pretty basic. I've been incredibly fortunate to have been born into a time and place where no one has discriminated me directly because of my sexual orientation. But I'm realizing more and more that the world does not look like that, and that globally speaking, intense homophobia is actually the norm. Living in a progressed society, I'm not sure what I can do to help support the cause. Any advice on how to get more involved in the fight for equality on a global scale?

The best way to support the global movement is to support grassroots LGBTQ activists who are on the ground bringing changes to their countries. That is not to say we, the United States, don’t play a role. You can keep up with who we are supporting, as a member and donor country of the United Nations, through Global Equality Fund, an initiative that was launched in 2011: http://www.state.gov/globalequality/ 

There are some international organizations that work with local activists to highlight human rights violations, and you can help by promoting their issue priorities and donating if you are able to:

OutRight Action International: www.outrightinternational.org
Harvey Milk Foundation: www.milkfoundation.org
Amnesty International: www.amnesty.org
Human Rights Watch: www.hrw.org
International lesbian, gay, bisexual, trans and intersex association: www.ilga.org
Global Action for Trans* Equality: www.transactivists.org
Global Forum for MSM: www.msmgf.org
Human Rights Campaign: www.hrc.org/explore/topic/international

Although there is a huge global cause to definitely be a part of, I would challenge you to look at your community and see some of the discrimination that might be happening, but just isn’t happening to you. If we look at the LGBTQ+ movement alone, there is so much internal discrimination around masculinity v. femininity, trans*, bi and poly or gnc folks! So, I say this all to say that you can actually be part of the global issue by really looking at your community. If you find that your community is truly as progressed as you feel it is, then maybe think on the state level. As we continue to grow as a community we have to realize that although we live in a world where my husband and I, both POC, can walk down the streets of Brooklyn without getting harassed, that so much of that comes from the privilege my husband and I have of being cisgender.