It was a really... gurgle, gurgle ...scary experience... glug, glug ... for ASHTON KUTCHER, who got punk'd underwater by the air regulator on his diving gear during filming of his new flick The Guardian. Playing a young punk who joins the Coast Guard to train as a rescue swimmer, Ashton suggested using a double for his underwater scenes, but there were too many tight close-ups — so he gamely went underwater for a fight with a bad guy. During the struggle, Ashton lost his regulator mouthpiece — and panicked instead of popping it back in his mouth. Flailing wildly, he struggled to the surface and the crew pulled him out, shaken but unharmed. It took two hours — and emergency instruction from a stunt man — but Ashton finally mustered up the courage to dive and reshoot the scary scene!
Anything That Moves was a literary, journalistic, and topical magazine published in the United States from 1990 to 2002. It was created as an expansion of the San FranciscoBay Area Bisexual Network (BABN) newsletter by BABN member, Karla Rossi, in collaboration with bisexual and bi-friendly editors, writers, and artists to become a full 64-page magazine with an international subscriber base. The complete title of the magazine, Anything That Moves: Beyond the Myths of Bisexuality, was purposely chosen for its controversial nature, while its tag line indicated a clear intent to challenge stereotypes of bisexual identities and behaviors. The magazine took its name from the stereotype depicting bisexuals as willing to have sex with "anything that moves".
The magazine's mission was to confront and redefine concepts of sexuality and gender, to defy stereotypes and broad definitions of bisexuals and to combat biphobia.
No Apologies for Queer White Tears By Faith Cheltenham Delivered as a keynote address to the 2016 BlaQOUT Conference at UC Riverside on April 9th, 2016. Black girl drinking White People Tears GifWhite tears is a term that has a startling effect on white folks. Developed over time to describe the phenomenon of white people being upset at the very act of discussing race, it’s evolved into a funny yet, extremely effective way to describe white people’s discomfort in discussing the very racism they perpetuate. One of the earliest articles available online about white tears written by a person of color is the 2007 College Student Affairs Journal article “When White Women Cry: How White Women’s Tears Oppress Women of Color” by Mamta Motwani Accapadi. In the article, Accapadi describes a case study of a white woman bursting into tears when being pressed by a woman of color about diversity resources at the college that employs them both. Instead of working on the issues affecting students, the c…