1. Should You Be Reading Storm?

  2. fanbingblink:

    You know what you should do instead of just writing a woman who fights physically?
    (x)

    (via greg-pak)

  3. rocket-prose:

    TOO BAD if you’re a writer wanting to mark your place in comic book history, because “Disco-Dancing Clark Kent” has already been done.

    glenweldon:

    SUPERMAN FAMILY #196. July-August 1979. “Super-Disco Fever!” Written by Cary Burkett, Penciled by Kurt Schaffenberger, Inked by Dan Adkins.

    Clark Kent is taken to a discotheque by his fan club and discovers that a madman has hidden several bombs beneath the dance floor.

    He slyly uses his super-powers to disarm each one, using only the raw propulsive musk-scented power of … his moves.

    (“Shake your bootie?”)

    (via greg-pak)

  4. (Source: thebendisageofcomics, via brianmichaelbendis)

  5. Listen to this. Great insight and summary of #Ferguson. Peace for #Ferguson and #JusticeForMichaelBrown 

  6. HELLO WISCONSIN

    (Source: thatofficial70show, via jimmyjazzphotog)

  7. Anonymous said: If I own an xbox, will I still be able to watch Powers?

    brianmichaelbendis:

    After your Xbox breaks down and/ or you realize that there are only five games to play on it you will buy a PlayStation and there will be… the powers TV show :-)

  8. whyldthang:

    micdotcom:

    Days after Michael Brown’s death, Ferguson looks like a war zone

    A vigil held for Michael Brown, an unarmed black teenager gunned down by Ferguson, Mo., police on Saturday in disputed circumstances, turned into what the media described as a riot on Monday evening.

    But while national coverage has focused on the indisputably counterproductive violence and destruction committed by Ferguson residents during a moment of anguish, videos and photos taken from the scene show local police aggravating the situation as well.

    Years of tension have reached a boiling point

    Crying on the train.
    All the white people are staring at me.

    (via gailsimone)

  9. ruckawriter:

Caption:
A picture taken on May 3, 2014, (released June 12), shows people visiting “The Gateway to Hell,” a huge burning gas crater in the heart of Turkmenistan’s Karakum desert. The fiery pit was the result of a simple miscalculation by Soviet scientists in 1971 after their boring equipment suddenly drilled through into an underground cavern and a deep sinkhole formed. Fearing that the crater would emit poisonous gases, the scientists took the decision to set it alight, thinking that the gas would burn out quickly and this would cause the flames to go out. But the flames have not gone out in more than 40 years.
Photo credit:Igor Sasin/AFP/Getty Images, found at The Atlantic: InFocus.

    ruckawriter:

    Caption:

    A picture taken on May 3, 2014, (released June 12), shows people visiting “The Gateway to Hell,” a huge burning gas crater in the heart of Turkmenistan’s Karakum desert. The fiery pit was the result of a simple miscalculation by Soviet scientists in 1971 after their boring equipment suddenly drilled through into an underground cavern and a deep sinkhole formed. Fearing that the crater would emit poisonous gases, the scientists took the decision to set it alight, thinking that the gas would burn out quickly and this would cause the flames to go out. But the flames have not gone out in more than 40 years.

    Photo credit:Igor Sasin/AFP/Getty Images, found at The Atlantic: InFocus.

    (via samhumphries)

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