Hey guys my name is Nicolle, but my friends call me Nic and I live in Ithaca, New York and I am studying in Cornell University. I love keeping up with the celebrity gossip and the newest updates of the fashion world.
A monster under my bed!!!

The kid in the back feelin it

There’s enough money for one president to kill 100,000 innocent people but there isn’t enough money To feed them?? Free the world.



There is no more need to make anymore gifs.

A Happy Marriage, A Terrible Secret, A Healthy Baby
Phelokazi Tinzi met the man of her dreams at a barbecue.
She was 28 years old, and visiting her cousin in Cape Town, when her future husband approached her. “He told me I was beautiful, but I thought he was just saying that to every girl,” she said. But she gave him a chance – and her phone number. A few weeks later, they were engaged.
They married in their families’ ancestral land — South Africa’s Eastern Cape, where subsistence farming is still the norm and cows are considered a form of currency. They had a traditional wedding in December 2011 — a sheep was slaughtered and eaten, alcohol flowed — and Tinzi was given a new name by her husband’s family.
"The name was Asake," she said. "It means ‘let her build us.’" The way Tinzi saw it, her new responsibility in life was to build a family.
The day after the wedding, Tinzi’s husband revealed a terrible secret. “He told me he was HIV-positive,” she said.
Tinzi was angry at her husband. He told her he was scared she would never have married him if she knew. She wrestled with the news for weeks and eventually decided to stay with him. After all, she thought, she had made a commitment — and she loved him.
A few months later, she went to the clinic for an HIV test. She got the results that same day. She was HIV-positive. “I thought now nothing in my life was going to be right, nothing that I have ever dreamed of would come true,” she said.
But she still wanted to start a family.
Continue reading.
Photo: She’s a mother talking to another mother — and both are HIV-positive. That’s the mentoring role played by Phelokazi Tinzi, who works for mothers2mothers in South Africa. (Anders Kelto/NPR)

im so angry about this he is so gorgeous its not ok how does he exist oh my god