How can global demand for cocoa products be met in the face of climate change?
Proof-of-concepts opens the way for robotic and targeted cell-specific therapies. Kimberly Riskas reports.
Be fully dressed when you’re half-naked this summer by opting for these fresh poolside-ready layers. Consider your what-to-wear worries solved.
Call him Swimyoncé.
The movie takes place in 1969……..nice.
Not a drill!
At just 28, the Democratic socialist will become the youngest woman ever elected to Congress if she goes on to win the general. But it’s not just her age or her working class background that makes the unconventional congressional candidate stand out — it’s her entire mentality about the role, including something that seems as simple as makeup. The vibrant red she wears regularly is more than just a color. It’s what the color truly stands for, and what it could mean for the future of norms for women in politics, that matters.
On June 17, Ocasio-Cortez wore her signature red lipstick during a debate with Crowley, and when asked by her followers about the shade she wore, she unapologetically gave them the scoop on Twitter. “I have been getting many inquiries about my debate lip color in the last two days. I GOT YOU,” she wrote. “It’s Stila ‘Stay All Day’ Liquid in Beso.”
I have been getting many inquiries about my debate lip color in the last two days.
I GOT YOU.
It’s Stila “Stay All Day” Liquid in Beso. 💄 pic.twitter.com/xhkxSXZXCO
— Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (@Ocasio2018) June 17, 2018
With this one tweet, she represents what it means to be a woman in 2018. Yes, women can stand up and run for Congress on unique, progressive platforms and be comfortable and relatable enough to share their favorite lipstick with their social media followers. Or not wear lipstick at all — that’s the whole point: The unspoken rules of running for office are outdated.
In politics, the “norm” for women has been to be minimalistic, conservative, and low-key when it comes to their appearance. Afraid to “distract,” many women have stuck with the basics and shied away from being themselves for too long. But Ocasio-Cortez is proving it doesn’t have to be that way. The color red has roots in movements like the Suffragette s, and today, on the lips of a young woman who is making her mark in political history. And tomorrow? The possibilities are endless.
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“ok I will get you a piece of sausage in just a minute.”