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Heather Angelika Dooley Pecor
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62 followers
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I was scrolling through YouTube today and accidentally stumbled upon this video. Ignore the headline; Keith Urban is only a small fraction of this video. This video should be all about Kelly Clarkson's vulnerable and real performance. I cried in thunderous sobs. This song is beautiful, but it is also intense. I have been through what she speaks of twice in my life, as has my daughter, and she takes the words right out of so many people's mouths and hearts. <3 ~ Heather Angelika
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“When girls come in and they’re broken and battered and have their problems and get out, they have somewhere to go,” Tyler said. “It’s a safe haven, and more than anything, it gives them a voice. That’s what we want in the end, for them to be able to figure out what’s going on and be good from the inside out and pass it on.”
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“A huge part of this story is that, as much as the stigma around this has been removed this year because of the Me Too movement, it’s still really difficult for a lot of women to come forward,” Alter added in the BuzzFeed interview. “So we wanted to include people to really reference the risk that these women are taking by speaking out about this.”
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"Well, today we look at how sexual abuse also thrives in low-wage sectors like farm work, hotel cleaning, domestic work, where workers are disproportionately women of color and immigrant women, are highly vulnerable to sexual harassment and violence. We’re joined now by three guests.

Here in New York, Tarana Burke, founder of the “Me Too” movement, one of the women featured in Time magazine’s Person of the Year, founded the organization in 2006 to focus on young women who have endured sexual abuse, assault or exploitation, now senior director at Girls for Gender Equity."
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“I don’t think it’s right for kids to grow up thinking these things, that just mom does everything,” said the 11-year-old. “It’s always mom does this, and mom does that … I said, ‘Wait a minute, how could somebody say that?’”
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"Humor conveys intelligence. Funny people are seen as more confident and competent. The ability to crack a joke shows social ease and can turn awkward elevator silence into a golden moment of human connection.

“It can actually shift perspective of status — and by status what we mean is respect, influence and admiration,” says T. Bradford Bitterly, co-author of a new Wharton business school study on the use of humor in professional settings. His research found that people who effectively used humor were more likely to be elected to leadership positions."
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"The nice guy will live in service of himself, as well as his desires. The good man will live in service of humanity.

The nice guy is concerned with appearances and etiquette. While the good man is concerned with character and morality only."
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