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Moody Magazine: September 2018 

Moody Magazine: September 2018  | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

By Vilma Bonilla  


Moods. Feelings. Vibes

A magazine for the mind, body and soul. 

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Featured articles. Inspiratonal quotes and images. Groovy music. Edited by yours truly. 

Enjoy you days , aaah-migos! ❤️

Xoxo, V.B.
 
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Biz+Trendz: October 2018

Biz+Trendz: October 2018 | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

Created and edited by Vilma Bonilla 


News + Culture + Style 

A taste of Americana in one sexy, trendy magazine. 

Fresh content served daily!


Vilma Bonilla's insight:
 These are my featured story selections for 2018. Reading is good. Stay informed and entertained, friends. 

Enjoy your days! ❤️

Xoxo, V.B.
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Is the Shofar … an Instrument of Technological Disruption?

Is the Shofar … an Instrument of Technological Disruption? | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

Sure, it’s been around since biblical times, but suddenly the shofar is trending among Bay Area billionaires. 


 Well, O.K., only two leading tech C.E.O.s of our time have revealed that they are quite skilled in the most analog of instruments. Still! Their mothers must be so proud.


On Sept. 10, the 34-year-old founder of Facebook posted a video of himself tooting his own ram’s horn in the comfort of his home in Palo Alto, Calif. “Mark Zuckerberg is celebrating Rosh Hashana,” read the status update, complete with an apple-and-honey emoji.


He huffed and puffed an impressive tekiah-teruah-shevarim: a series of staccato blasts followed by a longer high note, as per tradition. Unintentionally adding an extra fillip: his 1-year-old daughter, August, wailing offscreen.


As of Monday, the day before Yom Kippur begins, the clip has received some 1.4 million views and 13,000 comments on Facebook. (Although an earlier post of his baby goat standing on top of a tortoise got more.)


“Love the Jewish pride!” one commenter wrote. “That’s some serious blowing skills.”


“I got a little carried away on my Teruah,” Mr. Zuckerberg posted.


Another commenter tried to comfort him: “Your terua was perfect.” 


Heartfelt wishes for a “happy, healthy!” poured in from around the world, along with a healthy dose of criticism. “Dear Mark,” one person posted, “I wish you new algorithms.”


Others offered fun shofar facts, pulled from Wikipedia: Apparently a call once recorded by composer Elmer Bernstein for Cecil B. DeMille’s 1956 “The Ten Commandments” was later used by sound editors in “Return of the Jedi” as the cry of the Ewok battle horn. (Currently available as a free ringtone, as is the Shofar itself.)


A man from Cairo posted a fair question: “What is Rosh Hashana?!” 


 “It’s the Jewish new year. Happy new year!” Mr. Zuckerberg replied joyously, to hundreds of Likes.

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
I first heard the sound of the Shofar last year. This year, I've heard the shofar blown several times. I love it! ❤️❤️❤️❤️

"Mark Zuckerberg performed for his followers on Facebook while Marc Benioff of Salesforce (and now Time) led a live congregation in San Francisco."

This New York Times article notes that this ancient instrument has gained newfound popularity in Sillicon Valley. 
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Golden: Art Magazine

Golden: Art Magazine | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it


By Vilma Bonilla 
 
California "Golden State" vibes and cinematic shots cause we Hollywood, Baby!—This magazine is inspired by talented local photographers and cinematographers with provocative films and images. Inspirational articles on art from around the world.


Vilma Bonilla's insight:
May you always find beauty in the world around you and be moved by the love and soul of creation!
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The Shofar 

The Shofar  | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

Image adn quote courtesy of Chabad.org (@chabadorg) on Instagram. 


Daily Dose of Jewish Wisdom: 


"The sound of the shofar is not the cry of a human voice. It is the howl of an animal’s horn. It is a cry so primal, so raw, that the mind ceases to ponder, the heart suspends its throb. 


With the fury of a beast pent up in its cage, the naked essence of the soul bursts out, howling, ripping through heaven’s curtains, awakening the primal essence of all being. 


The raw core of your soul below touches the primal essence above, and now their reunion may begin."

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
"A Shofar is a Jewish trumpet-like instrument that is blown on the Jewish high holidays of Rosh Hashanah & Yom Kippur. There are many types of Shofars – the most common one is made of a Ram’s horn."

The Shofar makes a soul-penetrating sound reminding us to seek repentance. "A reminder to NOT to get lost in the pursuit of material possessions and remember the important things in life."--Source: https://amenvamen.com/shofar-blowing-meaning

There are many reasons why the Shofar is blown. The Shofar blast serves as a reminder to constantly improve ourselves. Any "descent" is an opportunity to "ascend." ❤️

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"All the Way" Frank Sinatra

"All the Way" was written by Jimmy Van Heusen and Sammy Cahn for the 1957 movie The Joker Is Wild in which it was performed by Frank Sinatra. 

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Happy Sunday mood. ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️
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7 Responses to people who trash (your) happiness

7 Responses to people who trash (your) happiness | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

What to do when your happiness triggers an avalanche of negativity in others. 


For every person who seeks happiness, there is one who denies that it even exists. The very word triggers people, both on the gut level and the high plains of philosophy. As with every trigger subject, opinions form and rigidify quickly to a concrete wall. This article does not attempt to break through anyone’s wall, but instead offers support to those who feel discouraged by others’ negativity. It is hard enough to gain clarity about a complex matter. Then, in a variety of ways and for multiple reasons, come the people who trash your happiness. Let’s find out how you could respond to some of them: 


 1. Misery seeks company.


Should all members of your closest circle wish you happiness even when it escapes them, skip to the next point. For the rest of us, remember that rivalry is common, manifesting in feelings of annoyance, unreasonable demands, and incessant judgments. The envious person does not usually think of herself as envious, but might roll her eyes when you laugh, sing, whistle, or share a success. Feeling left behind, a brother or colleague might change the subject or point out the negative every time you mention anything positive. The possibilities for rivalry are endless and for you to figure out. Once you are aware, your response will have to start — and may have to remain — internal. Competitiveness is part of life. Nothing matters more than accepting the way things are. Let go and forgive. Think to yourself, “It is right and good to be happy, even when others have a hard time being happy themselves. I will be sensitive to their pain, but it will not stunt my growth. I will not hide my light under the bushel.” 


2. Projection.


...


This is an excerpt. Click on the image of or link to view the full post on Psychology Today.

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
it takes courage to be happy in an increasingly unhappy society. Every moment matters. Be joyful, friends. Shine your light in the darkest of places. 
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Wander Over Yonder: The Last Scene

An awesome Disney XD show that ended after two seasons. This is a clip from the last episode.
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
"Because an enemy is just a friend you haven't made yet ... You'd be amazed at what you can grow from a little bit of kindness. It's never too late for a fresh start!"--Truth and humor in animation. Wednesday cartoon love.

Friendship is a gift and laughter is healing. Seeing the world from a child's persepective is awesome! Enjoy your week, friends. ❤️ 
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SNL Performance: Be Careful 

Cardi B - Be Careful [live on Saturday Night Live]. 

Cardi B's debut album Invasion of Privacy available now! 

Stream/Download: https://CardiB.lnk.to/IOPA

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Cardi B gave the best performance on SNL while pregnant. She sang this sick breakup song with explicit lyrics both in English and Spanish but some expletives were omitted for the public airwaives, LOL. 

She is unique as a female rap artist with her use of bilingual lyrics and savage rhymes. She brings her Bronx, Latina street vibes to every track. Cardi is currently married with a healthy baby girl and a smashing career. God bless her. ❤️
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SNL Opener: Robert Mueller Bachelor Finale

Becca K. (Cecily Strong) is shocked to learn Robert Mueller (Kate McKinnon) can't commit to charging President Donald Trump with collusion. #SNL #SNL4

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
This is one of my fave SNL sketches. It is hilaious and brilliant! End the week with some humor. 

Resist fostering feelings of anger and hate. Choose love, kindness, and laughter of course. Enjoy your weekend, friends! ❤️
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Monday Mood

Monday Mood | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
My Monday creation cause art inspires me.
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
"Behind every dope woman is one hell of a story.”—Everyday is a new day. Make it a good one. Stay inspired friends. Enjoy your week! ❤️
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I got a feelin' in my body (Tommie Sunshine & Wuki Remix)

Elvis Presley - I Got A Feelin' In My Body (Tommie Sunshine & Wuki Remix) available now! iTunes: http://smarturl.it/IGotAFeelinRemix Beatport
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Remix mood. Tuesday vibe. Feeling so groovy baby! ❤️
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Beautiful Soul

Music video by Jesse McCartney performing Beautiful Soul.


"I don't want another pretty face 

I don't want just anyone to hold 

I don't want my love to go to waste 

I want you and your beautiful soul 

You're the one I want to chase 

You're the one I want to hold 

I won't let another minute go to waste 

I want you and your beautiful soul 

Your beautiful soul, yeah..."

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Happy fourth of July, friends. Enjoy!
Feliz cuatro de Julio, amigos!

Xoxo, V.B. ❤️
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#KissAndMakeUp Anti-Bullying Initiative—Tarte's Nationwide School Tour

#KissAndMakeUp Anti-Bullying Initiative—Tarte's Nationwide School Tour | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
If you're a fan of Tarte Cosmetics, then you'll know that quality makeup in cute AF packaging only scratches the surface when it comes to everything the brand is capable of. This past August 2018, Tarte celebrated another year of its #KissAndMakeUp initiative, launched in 2016 and aimed at putting an end to cyberbullying by spreading kindness. Now, in honor of October being National Bullying Prevention month, Tarte's #KissAndMakeUp campaign is embarking on a nationwide school tour. 

The core purpose of Tarte's original #KissAndMakeUp campaign was to drown out hate with love. Wherever you saw mean comments on social media, Tarte encouraged you to comment kiss mark emojis as a way to overpower the bullying — because no one needs that kind of negativity in their life. The brand has also continuously partnered with the Tyler Clementi Foundation, a non-profit organization whose goal is to end cyberbullying, since the campaign's launch. The initiative even partly inspired the brand to start their own non-profit, "Heart to Tarte," as a way to give back even more as a brand.
...

...

***This is an excerpt of the original post on the Elite Daily website. To view the post in it's entirety, click on the link or image.
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
October is "National Bullying Prevention" month. I really like Tarte's sweet, nationwide #KissAndMakeUp campaign and school tour. The cosmetics company, came up with their own #KissAndMakeUp initiative aimed at putting an end to cyberbullying by spreading kindness.

Bullying is a serious issue both online and in the real world. Awareness is important. Choose kindess, compassion and understanding. Let love rule! 



Enjoy your days, friends! 
Love, 
V.B.
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Come On Eileen (Vuducru Remix)

Provided to YouTube by IIP-DDS Come On Eileen (Vuducru Remix) · Vuducru 80s Anthems 


"Poor old Johnny Ray 

Sounded sad upon the radio 

Moved a million hearts in mono

Our mothers cried 

Sang along, who'd blame them? 

You've grown (You’re grown up!) 

So grown (So grown up!) 

Now I must say more than ever 

(Come on Eileen) 

Too-ra-loo-ra, too-ra-loo-rye, ay 

And we can sing just like our fathers!"

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Eighties mood.--You know I love a good, dancey remix. Peace, love and good vibes only, baby!  ❤️
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Preparing for Rosh Hashanah

Preparing for Rosh Hashanah | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
During Elul and the High Holy Days, we are given the gift of teshuva, of return - to ourselves, to our loved ones and to God. There is no more auspicious time in the Jewish calendar than now to iron out the inevitable creases in our hearts and mend the rifts in our souls that rob us of exuding our natural spiritual beauty. 

The following 16 prompts are an effective way to embark on your own process of returning to your deepest essence and greatest potential. 

Find a quiet time and place, a notebook and a pen, perhaps put on some gentle music, and begin to write your responses to these prompts in your journal. In the first eight questions you’ll be meeting your true self, up close and personal. You’ll be accessing your deepest dreams and desires for yourself in the year ahead and finding the unique beauty of your soul. 

Once you have touched your core, you will then be able to examine what are the areas that obscure this authentic self and higher knowing. Self-knowledge is self-power. 

May you be blessed with Divine assistance in your pursuit for deeper connection and a truly good and sweet new year.

Connecting to your True Self

1. What are some of your greatest gifts and resources that Hashem has given you? 
2. What do you want most for the coming year? 
3. What are you grateful for in your life right now/ this past year?
4. What are some of the significant milestones, events, breakthroughs, accomplishments etc. from this previous year? (year in review) 
5. When in general did you feel most alive? 
6. What are some of the biggest struggles you’ve had this past year? (When you felt most alienated from your true self?) 
7. In what areas have you grown the most? 
8. What are some of your greatest insights that you now have that you didn’t have as strongly last year?

How do I implement this? 

1. What are some of your top areas of priority that require your attention? 
2.  How could you utilize your God-given gifts better to bring greater light into the world? 
3.  What behaviors are blocking you from being your best self? What can you do to reduce and eliminate these behaviors? 
4. If there was one trait that you would like to change to be a more balanced person, what would it be? Can you think of a way to bring yourself into better balance in this area? 
5. What recurring thoughts do you have that make you feel fearful, anxious, lonely, depressed or alone? What would be more spiritually productive thoughts to have in these moments? 
6. What is one area in your relationship with God that you would like to improve in? What is a practical step you can take work on this?
7. List one area in your interpersonal relationships that you would like to improve in. How can you implement this change in one small way that you can do consistently? 
8. What is one area in your relationship with yourself that you would like to improve? How can you begin to work on this?
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
The month of Elul is my favorite. I see it as an important time of introspection. In this world, we lack nothing. It doesn't take much to be happy, except perhaps the intention that comes from greater self-awareness, understanding, and focus. Given time, effort, and focused attention, anything is possible. Returning to our true essance and connecting with ourselves, others, and God is so awesome! 

We live from day to day working for hard earned pay that we barely have time to enjoy the present or plan for a brighter tomorrow. It's important to stop and honestly think about our lives in terms of our past, present, and future. Taking inventory of our stregths and weaknesses on a regular basis is important for clarity, understanding, and improvement. Self-knowledge is the key to life. It is the only way to get what we truly want out of life. Much of this inner work is done in solitude, however, the support of friends, family, and community is important to our success. Nothing worth having in life comes easy. Life is a journey full of pleasure, pain, and everything in between. We live to love and be loved. Love is everything and every-thing takes work. 

Enjoy your weekend, friends! Shabbat Shalom.  
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Shabbat Shalom

Shabbat Shalom | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

Image courtesy of-Chabad.org (@chabadorg) on Instagram: “Shabbat Shalom!

What are you doing for the last Shabbat of the year?”

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
The last Shabbat of the year is a special one. May it be meaniingful. I am wishing the world more peace and love. Enjoy your weekend, friends!-- V.B.
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Erev Shel Shoshanim

This gorgeous instrumental courtesy of YouTube by CDBaby Erev Shel Shoshanim · 


C Lanzbom Strings of the Soul ℗ 2010 Sameach Music Inc Released on: 2010-08-18 

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Tuesday mood. Enjoy your days, freinds! ❤️

X️o️x️o️,️ ️V️.️B️.️ ️
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Wednesday Words: Humor + Perspective

Wednesday Words: Humor + Perspective | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
Political analysis, humor, and perspective courtesy of @seanmdav, @ThomasHCrown, and @Heminator on Twitter.    

Context:  "Pence's rule dictates that he does not dine alone with any woman or attend any event where alcohol is served without his wife. And it's a guideline he's actually chosen to follow."

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Politics is a dirty game. The Mainstream media in America is consumed by the ever-un-folding political drama and partisan attacks. Finding dirt to feed the public has become a daily sport. The media no longer objectively reports news. Instead, the media is actively attempting to persuade the American public. The stated goal has always been political resistance and ultimately impeachment of the current administration. The animosity between President Trump and the press is well known and on display every day. At this point, the general public seems to be fatigued and bored of the weekly barrage of Trump scandals. The level of animosity is high. Political persecution and bias in the media are a real thing. We live in a dangerous political climate where judges, business, politicians, and people are ostracized, mistreated, and threatened because of their political beliefs, opinions, and associations. This alarming behavior does great harm to our political system and further divides people.

People are not inspired or persuaded by political opinion, sensational news, or even facts per say, but rather individual behavior, personal values, and the treatment of others. Everyone makes mistakes; some lapses in judgement are more consequential than others. If you look for dirt, you will surely find it. It's easy to place blame, shame, resent, and complain out of anger or disappointment. It's much harder to find the good in others, learn from the past, build trust, inspire good will, seek positive motivation, compromise, and live in peace. Extreme and harmful behavior becomes the norm if we allow it. 

This country was founded on respect for individual freedoms, specific constitutional rights, and a system of federal government comprised of a union of states. Americans are fiercely independent and resist any forced incursion or threats. The bedrock of American democracy is found in the constitution not in the press or in any individual candidate. The constitution affords our branches of government and elected officials separate, specific and enumerated powers to govern on behalf of the people. Keeping our union is possible only by abiding by our governing principles.    

We can't always get what we want, politically or otherwise. Voting is the only way to make changes. All candidates are flawed; some are perceived as more or less corrupt. However, our democratic republic affords us the opportunity to choose every election cycle. That opportunity is awesome! Casting a vote is something to look forward to and cherish regardless of the outcome. 

The past cannot be changed. Acceptance is hard. Everyone struggles. Leading by example is important. Stay informed and vote. More importantly, choose love, kindness, and respect over hate, fear, and anger. 

Every day is a new day. Enjoy! ❤️
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Best Winnie the Pooh: Friendship + Love Quotes

Best Winnie the Pooh: Friendship + Love Quotes | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
Click on the imge or link to see the full post on the Country Living website.
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Here are some sweet quotes and poems from Winnie the Pooh, Christopher Robin, Piglet, and author A.A. Milne. 
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Why Do We Keep Using the Word “Caucasian”?

Why Do We Keep Using the Word “Caucasian”? | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
The word “Caucasian” is used in the U.S. to describe white people, but it doesn’t indicate anything real. It’s the wrong term to use! My colleague and one of my longtime writing partners, Carol Mukhopadhyay, has written a wonderful article, “Getting Rid of the Word ‘Caucasian,’” that is still relevant today for how it challenges us to critically examine the language that we use. It’s obvious that language shapes how we perceive and see the world. And we know how powerful the concept of race is and how the use of words related to the notion of race has shaped what we call the U.S. racial worldview. So why do we continue using the word “Caucasian”?

To answer that question, it is helpful to understand where the term came from and its impact on our society. The term “Caucasian” originated from a growing 18th-century European science of racial classification. German anatomist Johann Blumenbach visited the Caucasus Mountains, located between the Caspian and Black seas, and he must have been enchanted because he labeled the people there “Caucasians” and proposed that they were created in God’s image as an ideal form of humanity.

And the label has stuck to this day. According to Mukhopadhyay, Blumenbach went on to name four other “races,” each considered “physically and morally ‘degenerate’ forms of ‘God’s original creation.’” He categorized Africans, excluding light-skinned North Africans, as “Ethiopians” or “black.” He divided non-Caucasian Asians into two separate races: the “Mongolian” or “yellow” race of Japan and China, and the “Malayan” or “brown” race, which included Aboriginal Australians and Pacific Islanders. And he called Native Americans the “red” race.

Blumenbach’s system of racial classification was adopted in the United States to justify racial discrimination—particularly slavery. Popular race science and evolutionary theories generally posited that there were separate races, that differences in behavior were tied to skin color, and that there were scientific ways to measure race. One way racial differences were defined was through craniometrics, which measured skull size to determine the intelligence of each racial group. As you can imagine, this flawed application of the scientific method resulted in race scientists developing a flawed system of racial classification that ranked the five races from most primitive (black and brown races), to more advanced (the Asian races), to the most advanced (the white, or Caucasian, races). Even though the five-race topology was later disproven, “Caucasian” still has currency in the U.S.

One reason we keep using the term “Caucasian” is that the U.S. legal system made use of Blumenbach’s taxonomy. As early as 1790 the first naturalization law was passed, preventing foreigners who were not white from becoming citizens. But according to Mukhopadhyay, Blumenbach’s category of “Caucasian” posed a problem because his classification of white also included some North Africans, Armenians, Persians, Arabs, and North Indians. The definition of Caucasian had to be reinvented to focus the ideological category of whiteness on northern and western Europe. The term, even though its exact definition changed over time, was used to shape legal policy and the nature of our society.

A second reason the term has had staying power is that, as new immigrants began to stream into the country in the 20th century, political leaders and scientists supported a new racial science called eugenics that built on 19th-century notions of race. Eugenicists divided Caucasians into four ranked subraces: Nordic, Alpine, Mediterranean, and Jew (Semitic). I’m sure you will not be surprised to learn that the Nordics were ranked highest intellectually and morally. These rankings were used by our government to design and execute discriminatory immigration laws that preserved the political dominance of Nordics, who were largely Protestant Christians.

Today, the word “Caucasian” is still used in many official government documents, and it continues to carry a kind of scientific weight. For example, it is found in social science and medical research, and is used by some colleges and universities in their data collection and distribution of student, staff, and faculty statistics. In Mukhopadhyay’s research, she sampled government websites and official documents and was surprised to learn how many government offices, including the U.S. Census Bureau, still use the word.

So “Caucasian” became entrenched in our legal, governmental, scientific, and social lives. And although the U.S. government reluctantly denounced or at least played down racial science after the atrocities of Adolf Hitler’s regime were fully exposed at the end of WWII, the term has not been discarded.

What can we do to change it? We need to acknowledge that the word “Caucasian” is still around and that its continued use is problematic. We should use terms that are more accurate, such as “European-American.” Doing so would at least be consistent with the use of descriptive terms like “African-American,” “Mexican-American,” and others that signify both a geographical and an American ancestry.

The bottom line is that it is time for a modern—and accurate—terminology. The use of an outdated and disproven term that falsely purports to describe a separate race of people has no place in the U.S.

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
A history of Caucasian terminology: When a term signifies something that does not exist, we need to examine our use of it.

A deeper look into divisive racial classifications and  outdated terms from an anthropological perspective.
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Michael Jackson: Billie Jean Cover (by Donald Trump )

Click to buy the track or album via iTunes: https://smarturl.it/tlem3z Spotify: https://smarturl.it/si8y48 Support me on Patreon! (If you want)
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
This week's theme is all about strippers and ridiculous allegations. 

It's about that time for some Michael Jackson's Billy Jean type action! I mean comedy. Enjoy. ❤️

Xoxo, 
V.B.


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QOTD: J Iron Word

QOTD: J Iron Word | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it

Featured “quote of the day” courtesy of J Iron Word (@j.ironword) on Instagram.

Vilma Bonilla's insight:
“And at the end of the day it’s all we ever want.” ❤️
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Grateful Heart: Shabbat Shalom

Grateful Heart: Shabbat Shalom | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
Happy Friday, friends! Enjoy your weekend. #goodvibesonly #loveandlight
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Wishing you a peaceful, meaningful, and joyous Shabbat full of  love and gratitude. ❤️ 
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Behavior > Words

Behavior > Words | Cultural Trendz | Scoop.it
Every moment matters. Walk away from anger and negativity. Enjoy your days friends! 
Vilma Bonilla's insight:
Stay positive. Focus. Make each day count! ❤️
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