When you live abroad, you realize that, no matter where you are, you will always be an ex-pat. There will always be a part of you that is far away from its home and is lying dormant until it can breathe and live in full color back in the country where it belongs. To live in a new place is a beautiful, thrilling thing, and it can show you that you can be whoever you want — on your own terms. It can give you the gift of freedom, of new beginnings, of curiosity and excitement. But to start over, to get on that plane, doesn’t come without a price. You cannot be in two places at once, and from now on, you will always lay awake on certain nights and think of all the things you’re missing out on back home
Jason Wu, at 30, is too young to have experienced the punk movement, but he and his date, Jessica Paré, recently participated in this generation’s version. “We were just in Coachella together. So that’s like punk,” Wu said. As a teenager, Paré had her nose pierced. “I got a tattoo when I was 15, on my back, that now looks like I got it in prison,” she said. It’s a turtle.
The Met ‘punk’ gala
Fuck me static. Where are Baader and Meinhof when you really need them?
I feel for you, Roadkill. But as someone who was in NYC and about the same age as Sid and Nancy back when they were doing their deathful love madness, I think they were just as insipid as the above couple, albeit in a parallel universe.
1) There is no real loyalty among #Anonymous. Catch some, pay them, offer immunity. They’ll gladly sell out their “friends”.
2) Anonymity is #Anonymous ‘s own worst enemy. Put a mask on and brag about some exploits. They will gladly embrace you.
3) Superiority complex is prevalent among #Anonymous. Act like a n00b & worship them. They will gladly reveal their secrets.