veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track," veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track," veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track," veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track," veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track,"

veloelite:

1 Hour Machine

Jens Voigt reveals his Trek machine for the one hour record he will attempt later next week.

"Jens’ bike is based around an XL Trek Speed Concept 9 Series, which we’ve modified to make it ready for the track,"

#legday

Album Art

generationfailure:

Scheme RepriseSTS9

(Source: oceansongs)

Played 1753 times.

lauvtrekin:

spinsterprivilege:

noirnites:

Macabre statues to keep me company outside my new office.

Congratulations on the job. I didn’t know Hell was even hiring.

beautiful!

That one time @at0msktr0n and I thought it would be a good idea to bike from SD to LA on no sleep, resulting in a very foggy trek along the LA bike path, death glares from me, a broken derailleur hanger, and a crash course in LA public transit to reach our destination.

ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2
ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.
Previoulsy: 1 - 2

ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.

Previoulsy: 1 - 2

pilosopogyno:

This man, James Verone, robbed a bank for one dollar. Why only one dollar? Because he knew that in prison he could get the medical care he could not afford with his part time salary as a convenience store clerk. He was approved for food stamps, but they did little to help his finances. Between his back problems, carpel tunnel, and arthritis, he simply couldn’t handle the pain any longer.
On June 9th, he sent a letter to his local paper, the Gaston Gazette, that stated: “When you receive this a bank robbery will have been committed by me. this robbery is being committed by me for one dollar. I am of sound mind but not so much sound body.”
He then took a cab to the RBC Bank, and handed the teller a note asking for one dollar and medical attention. He quietly took a seat in the lobby and waited for police to arrive.
Since Verone only stole one dollar, he was only charged with larceny. His bail, which he doesn’t plan to pay is set at $2,000, reduced from the normal $100,000. He’s scheduled to see a doctor this Friday, and hopes to get foot surgery, back surgery and to have a protrusion on his check treated.   
To me, this is the perfect example of how disturbingly corrupt and unjust our health care system has become under HMO’s. For this man, or any person for that matter, feels that he needs to be imprisoned just to see a doctor, is ridiculous. 
This is exactly what I hate about America. Why is it that you can buy an entire house with money you don’t have, but still can’t apply for health care if you don’t meet the requirements? That’s messed up.

pilosopogyno:

This man, James Verone, robbed a bank for one dollar. Why only one dollar? Because he knew that in prison he could get the medical care he could not afford with his part time salary as a convenience store clerk. He was approved for food stamps, but they did little to help his finances. Between his back problems, carpel tunnel, and arthritis, he simply couldn’t handle the pain any longer.

On June 9th, he sent a letter to his local paper, the Gaston Gazette, that stated: “When you receive this a bank robbery will have been committed by me. this robbery is being committed by me for one dollar. I am of sound mind but not so much sound body.”

He then took a cab to the RBC Bank, and handed the teller a note asking for one dollar and medical attention. He quietly took a seat in the lobby and waited for police to arrive.

Since Verone only stole one dollar, he was only charged with larceny. His bail, which he doesn’t plan to pay is set at $2,000, reduced from the normal $100,000. He’s scheduled to see a doctor this Friday, and hopes to get foot surgery, back surgery and to have a protrusion on his check treated.   

To me, this is the perfect example of how disturbingly corrupt and unjust our health care system has become under HMO’s. For this man, or any person for that matter, feels that he needs to be imprisoned just to see a doctor, is ridiculous. 

This is exactly what I hate about America. Why is it that you can buy an entire house with money you don’t have, but still can’t apply for health care if you don’t meet the requirements? That’s messed up.

  1. Camera: Canon EOS-1D Mark IV
  2. Aperture: f/4
  3. Exposure: 1/100th
  4. Focal Length: 19mm
micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 
Those stories are now being told on social media

micdotcom:

For many Muslim Americans, 9/11 was a double punch of tragedy and bigotry

The actions of 19 Islamic extremists on 9/11 left an indelible mark on America. Today, millions pause to commemorate the attacks’ 13th anniversary, to honor the victims and to remember that all life is special and sacred. But there’s an untold story amid the many speeches and moments of silence — one filled with a different kind of pain, grief and strong sense of loss. 

Those stories are now being told on social media