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Anaconda, Apple, and Cars: Katie Notopoulos @katienotopoulos What was "the incident" in your high school? 8:28 PM 25 Dec 17 1,992 Retweets 7,994 Likes derpsquadk-pop: chocolate-cloud-artist: foxflaim: cubeget: libertarirynn: Most of my “incidents“ occurred in college because I was homeschooled. They include: The time a mentally ill homeless man looked up porn on the library computer and then wandered campus claiming he was Jesus. The time the school announced in the middle of the week that if we didn’t get our financial shit together immediately, the school would shut down in a few days and those of us in the middle of completing our majors would be boned. The time our financial advisor was caught embezzling a quarter million dollars The guy who wandered campus in a blue gimp suit A clique of students I never personally knew arrived to school with a Mexican flag and hung it up on the wall of the cafeteria when lunch time came around. They then stood up on the tables and proceeded to chant “F*ck Trump” and tried to get others in the lunch room to join in. They were semi-successful, and the crowd grew larger. This was, of course, not 100% safe for school grounds, so all the staff of the school had to step in to calm things down. This only made them more upset, and the group turned into a small riot, ultimately leading up to the police arriving on campus and me being hit in the head by an airborn apple as i was sitting down at one of the lunch tables watching it unfold. I wasn’t even hungry that day. Okay, but you missed a couple things, my dude. Things picked up, not when they tried to calm people down, but when an administrator came in and took the flag down, because it wasn’t appropriate school behavior and it was blocking a clock. And this wasn’t just a food fight, but a full blown riot. I’m talking, trash cans were thrown, people had cuncusioun, someone got a few people were convinced that it wasn’t the police, but ICE, or what ever it was called there to arrest people. The entire school went into lockdown and there was around ten or so police cars in the parking lot. They wouldn’t let us leave through the front door, but made everyone shuffle out through the back bus lot. Also, going to the nearby park, there at least 25 more cop cars waiting just in case.Interesting day. That day was a mess, a literal and figurative mess. It really was😩😩 I was just trying to get to class but got stampeded by all the rioting students who were exiting the cafeteria. Yoooooo wtf?
Anaconda, Apple, and Cars: Katie Notopoulos
 @katienotopoulos
 What was "the incident" in your
 high school?
 8:28 PM 25 Dec 17
 1,992 Retweets 7,994 Likes
derpsquadk-pop:

chocolate-cloud-artist:

foxflaim:

cubeget:

libertarirynn:
Most of my “incidents“ occurred in college because I was homeschooled. They include:

The time a mentally ill homeless man looked up porn on the library computer and then wandered campus claiming he was Jesus.
The time the school announced in the middle of the week that if we didn’t get our financial shit together immediately, the school would shut down in a few days and those of us in the middle of completing our majors would be boned.
The time our financial advisor was caught embezzling a quarter million dollars
The guy who wandered campus in a blue gimp suit
A clique of students I never personally knew arrived to school with a Mexican flag and hung it up on the wall of the cafeteria when lunch time came around. They then stood up on the tables and proceeded to chant “F*ck Trump” and tried to get others in the lunch room to join in. They were semi-successful, and the crowd grew larger. This was, of course, not 100% safe for school grounds, so all the staff of the school had to step in to calm things down. This only made them more upset, and the group turned into a small riot, ultimately leading up to the police arriving on campus and me being hit in the head by an airborn apple as i was sitting down at one of the lunch tables watching it unfold.  I wasn’t even hungry that day. 

Okay, but you missed a couple things, my dude. Things picked up, not when they tried to calm people down, but when an administrator came in and took the flag down, because it wasn’t appropriate school behavior and it was blocking a clock. And this wasn’t just a food fight, but a full blown riot. I’m talking, trash cans were thrown, people had cuncusioun, someone got a few people were convinced that it wasn’t the police, but ICE, or what ever it was called there to arrest people. The entire school went into lockdown and there was around ten or so police cars in the parking lot. They wouldn’t let us leave through the front door, but made everyone shuffle out through the back bus lot. Also, going to the nearby park, there at least 25 more cop cars waiting just in case.Interesting day.

That day was a mess, a literal and figurative mess.

It really was😩😩 I was just trying to get to class but got stampeded by all the rioting students who were exiting the cafeteria. 

Yoooooo wtf?

derpsquadk-pop: chocolate-cloud-artist: foxflaim: cubeget: libertarirynn: Most of my “incidents“ occurred in college because I was homes...

Target, Tumblr, and Blog: williamsherondales: Peter and Lara Jean holding hands in the cafeteria
Target, Tumblr, and Blog: williamsherondales:

Peter and Lara Jean holding hands in the cafeteria

williamsherondales: Peter and Lara Jean holding hands in the cafeteria

Creepy, Drugs, and Facebook: Rebecca Wald 15 Mar at 13:24 The myth that school shooters are outcasts fighting back against bullies dates back to Columbine. At the time it was widely reported that Harris and Klebold were social rejects, and much was made of the meanness of popular kids. But the FBI concluded that Harris was a full-on psychopath, and that kids didn't like the boys because they did creepy things like walking around giving the Nazi salute. Even so, a few days before the attack Klebold took a date to the prom, crammed into a limo with a dozen friends. Still the myth persists. Walk Up, Not Out" is a campaign of cowardice, promoted by adults who want there to be a solution to school shootings that asks literally nothing of us. No tough choices, no exercise of political will, no speaking out to power - just ecturing kids on how to do better. We're good at that. It's also worth noting that only certain kids are privileged by this narrative. You've never seen moralizing Facebook posts arguing that if only the popular girls would sit down next to that Latino kid in the cafeteria, he wouldn't join MS-13. No. This argument only applies to crimes overwhelmingly committed by white boys. Their crimes are tragic betrayals of an underlying innocence that is never attributed to black boys selling drugs on the corner. lazerdoesfeminism: kids shouldn’t feel the need to befriend people just to avoid being murdered, that’s not how we solve this
Creepy, Drugs, and Facebook: Rebecca Wald
 15 Mar at 13:24
 The myth that school shooters are outcasts
 fighting back against bullies dates back to
 Columbine. At the time it was widely reported
 that Harris and Klebold were social rejects, and
 much was made of the meanness of popular
 kids. But the FBI concluded that Harris was a
 full-on psychopath, and that kids didn't like the
 boys because they did creepy things like
 walking around giving the Nazi salute. Even so,
 a few days before the attack Klebold took a
 date to the prom, crammed into a limo with a
 dozen friends. Still the myth persists.
 Walk Up, Not Out" is a campaign of cowardice,
 promoted by adults who want there to be a
 solution to school shootings that asks literally
 nothing of us. No tough choices, no exercise of
 political will, no speaking out to power - just
 ecturing kids on how to do better. We're good
 at that.
 It's also worth noting that only certain kids are
 privileged by this narrative. You've never seen
 moralizing Facebook posts arguing that if only
 the popular girls would sit down next to that
 Latino kid in the cafeteria, he wouldn't join
 MS-13. No. This argument only applies to
 crimes overwhelmingly committed by white
 boys. Their crimes are tragic betrayals of an
 underlying innocence that is never attributed to
 black boys selling drugs on the corner.
lazerdoesfeminism:
kids shouldn’t feel the need to befriend people just to avoid being murdered, that’s not how we solve this

lazerdoesfeminism: kids shouldn’t feel the need to befriend people just to avoid being murdered, that’s not how we solve this