evidence that I actually live in a video game

  • I always wear the same clothing
  • idle animation
  • awkward dialog
  • sometimes I get stuck on doors and have to back up and try again
  • yesterday I tried to stand up and my entire body stopped working and I ended up in a T-pose on the floor

Ribbon Eel - Rhinomuraena quaesita


Ribbon Eel | Rhinomuraena quaesita

As the adult male reaches full size (approximately 1 metre), it begins to turn into a female, and turns yellow. It will then mate, lay eggs, and die within about a month. Due to this short lifespan, female ribbon eels are a relatively rare sight.
Females are yellow with a black anal fin with white margins on the fins.  So, they are not all different species, they are just differently coloured, according to sex…. which they can change during their life times!




I don’t really know how to start this kind of a post.

But I’m asking you all for help, again.

I am a mixed race Canadian First Nations person, (i am Secwepemc, and Hungarian Roma!) and my cousin, a half Cherokee, half Secwepemc man was murdered.

He went hiking with two of his “friends” in a Forrest in British Columbia. And that is where his two friends pulled a gun out, and point blank shot him in the back of the head killing him.

That was 6 years ago. For 6 years my cousin was “missing” And the RCMP never bothered to look for him, because they figured since he was First Nations, he was an addict, and willingly left.

This past January (January 2017) the two men came forward, and confessed to the RCMP about shooting and killing my cousin. And they lead the RCMP to where my cousins body was dumped.

From there they did a DNA test on my cousins bones, and it was a match to my uncle, his father.

finally my cousin Josh was brought home. Where we cremated him, and we split up his ashes between his loved ones.

This is where I need help.

February 2018, is when the trial is set to start. And the only person who will be at the trial, Will be Josh and I’s grandmother. But she’s 76, and sick.

As of November 2017 I will have $600 in savings, to put towards flying out to British Columbia to represent my family at the trial. But I need more money.

I need money for flight, a place to stay, and for public transit.

“Why don’t you just work?” You may ask. We’ll my dear friend. I was diagnosed with a severe, aggressive tumor this past year. I had it surgically removed from my jaw January 2017. And iv been recovering from the major surgery I underwent. I’m just starting to work again now, in July 2017.

TLDR: Please help a first nations family get justice for their murdered family member. I need help, and funds to go stare the men who murdered my cousin in the eye and watch them get put away in jail.

My paypal is:

I’m on mobile rn so its an ugly link. But here’s a link to a news site where they first reported about my cousins death/murder.

This has slowed down!!

Iv been keeping everyone updated on my blog, but I really want the word to get out.

A first nations man, was murdered. And no one cares, except for myself and our small family

President Trump’s essentially unlimited pardon power, explained


Donald Trump has been asking about whether or not he can pardon aides in his administration, his own family members, and possibly himself. Some of those are very easy questions. One is decidedly more complicated.

The inquiries are the big takeaway from a blockbuster Washington Post story released Thursday night. The Post reports that Trump “has asked his advisers about his power to pardon aides, family members and even himself in connection with the probe,” according to someone “familiar with the effort.” “A second person said Trump’s lawyers have been discussing the president’s pardoning powers among themselves.”

As Vox’s Andrew Prokop explains, actually following through with this and pardoning White House aides and family members for involvement in a major ongoing political scandal would be completely unprecedented. President Gerald Ford’s pardon of his predecessor Richard Nixon after the latter resigned in disgrace doesn’t come close; nor does George H.W. Bush’s pardon of Reagan administration officials for involvement in the Iran-Contra affair.

So far, Trump’s lawyers are dismissing the possibility that he would try to pardon anyone: “Pardons are not being discussed and are not on the table,” Jay Sekulow, one of Trump’s personal attorneys, told CBS News. If they were, Trump would clearly be within his legal rights to issue pardons for any of his aides, including family.

When it comes to pardoning himself, though, Trump’s power gets murkier.

Presidents definitely can’t use the pardon power to impede impeachment proceedings, against themselves or any other officials. But there’s disagreement among legal experts about whether the president can use a pardon to defend himself against future prosecution upon leaving office. The Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel ruled in 1974 that Nixon could not pardon himself, but most legal experts consulted by Vox’s Sean Illing concluded the opposite, that Trump probably could pardon himself. There’s also a question of whether courts would be willing to step in and disrupt a self-pardon, even if it’s not constitutionally permissible.

“It’s a ‘how many troops has the pope’ sort of thing,” Margaret Love, who served as US pardon attorney from 1990 to 1997, says.

One thing is clear, however: Trump absolutely, without a doubt, has the authority to pardon anyone but himself, whether or not they’ve been charged with a crime already. He could issue a blanket pardon for all federal offenses in a given period to Michael Flynn, Jared Kushner, Paul Manafort, Donald Trump Jr. — anyone who he thinks might be in danger.

(read the rest in the full article) 

Friday, July 21st 2017

President Trump’s essentially unlimited pardon power, explained