My name is Jenaba.
I am from Detroit.
I currently inhabit Los Angeles.
I like your face, maps and apples, a
The Great Lakes compared to Europe
Great Lakes great times
Gonna keep a tally of messages I get from a) white feminists completely proving my point and b) people who think this comic proves feminism is worthless because I criticized one part of it. (Even despite me writing these words underneath the comic.) Then I’ll add them all up, see which column has more, and then drink myself to sleep either way.
Haha… this is why we can’t have nice things.
An ode to my friends Juanita and Rick
even though Juanita put the trailer in her name (because Rick was messing around, doing coke and s’in D’s) her love for Rick runs deeps.
Juanita warns smoking pot out of a pop can may trigger Rick to smoke crack again. beware. crackheads can be set off even by the slightest trigger. Rick smokes other things now.
while the trailer was being renovated (bombed for roaches), Rick and Juanita shared a love tent. Only to be violently attacked by a vicious bob cat, with the taste for human blood.
only in the deep back woods of central Florida, can a love story of this magnitude flourish.
Happy Pride Month
Gene (played by Christopher Meloni)
Fast-food workers’ fight for better pay has taken on new urgency as a report published Tuesday found the wage discrepancy between workers and their CEOs is the highest of any sector — likely hurting employees’ morale and posing a risk to the industry’s profits, experts say. In 2013, executive pay was more than 1,000 times the average worker’s wage.
The report, by the liberal think tank Demos, calculated that average income inequality within the fast-food industry is more than double that of other industries in the accommodation and food services sector, which has already had the highest annual average CEO-to-worker compensation ratio of any sector since 2000.
“We found that [the] fast-food [industry] is acutely out of line with the rest of the economy,” said Catherine Ruetschlin, a policy analyst at Demos and author of the report. CEOs at fast-food companies now earn four times more than they did in 2000, while workers’ wages increased 0.3 percent, according to the report.