Another week, another Fags & Peace where I have to be like, “Terrible thing X happened, whatever you can do here to help, now I’m going to segregate the links about apple peel weirdly.” It’s a skill I didn’t want or didn’t want to acquire. So yes. Rowe vs. Wade turned upside down this morning and even though we knew it was happening, it was no less surreal or terrifying. And this week has already been catastrophic in terms of the Supreme Court ruling. Here is a list of abortion funds, if you can, via The Cut, which reads, “If you feel panicked and want to take action, all you can do is donate to an abortion fund: an on-ground organization that “These funds can help arrange and pay for abortion care for patients in need. These funds can help pay for travel and accommodation for patients who only have to travel hours to get health care.” I gave up in Arkansas because I have a family there. Unfortunately, I think this is just the beginning. You can still get an IUD or a diaphragm.
Do you, ah, need to buy yourself a treat? I round up some cute little things you might like.
I guess that’s a good thing: have you heard of Cost Plus Drugs, Mark Cuban’s website that sells prescription drugs at more-or-less prices? Check it out – my asthma medicine is just under $ 5 from Walgreen’s $ 170 per month – yes, five dollars – there. For this I need to get my PCP to write a new script – there doesn’t seem to be any way to transfer your prescription the way you can, say, right aid from CVS, I don’t think so? – But $ 165 per month, I’m going to do it.
In the Washington Post: We need legislation to protect election workers like ‘Lady Ruby’ Freeman. I don’t know if you saw the testimony of Mrs. Freeman and her daughter Shay Moss during this week’s batch Jan. 6 hearing, but the way Trump and his people have treated them is absolutely outrageous and unacceptable.
Impressive: John Frances Jr. flipped over one of the most infamous mobsters in history তার his father এবং and survived to tell the story [Vanity Fair]
This is very interesting: meet the real black travel influencer [Town & Country]
In NYT Magazine: Inside the Push to Diversify the Book Business
Interesting: A brief history of women’s eyebrows in art. [Hyperallergic]
I thought this part of the upcoming weekend in the movies was interesting and I had no idea Elvis It wasn’t even open in America this weekend. The way they did it was intriguing. [Lainey]
The New Yorker asks: How did the gun become so powerful?
And Slate explains: How OXO has conquered the American kitchen
Impressive, Atlantic: Fashion has given up on people’s tastes: “Four years later, puff sleeves still have their boots firmly on the neck of the American apparel market. If you’ve been trying to buy any women’s clothing this year, you already know that sleeves are everywhere, in every size and price level, most of them have fallen out of the weirdness that compels the original and makes you look like a milkmaid. The most annoying way can be imagined. At a time when most fashion trends have become more fleeting and less universal due to constant product churning, some manage to achieve the opposite: a ubiquity that feels disconnected from perceived demand. “
A really interesting interview with Laura Lynne. [Vulture]
I loved this special weekend outfit of Joe Cup.
Good for them: Why these North Hollywood dancers are trying to form the only union for strippers in the United States. [LAist]
I’m surprised: British Airways lost its Isling beer luggage, so she went to Jimmy Kimmel in a bathrobe. [Pajiba]
Joe is doing a remake of Kazan East of Eden With Florence Pug for Netflix, and it could be Really Well, honestly [Lainey]
Important question: Are store-brand mariners better than grocers like Trader Joe’s and Costco? A blind taste test. [Bon Appetit]
This is good news: Quinta Brunson: Abbott’s Season 2 is writing, ‘We’re already very excited’. ME TOOOOOO!
Finally, one of you has emailed us to remind us of this, and I’m glad to do so: On July 16, everyone in the United States will be able to contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline by calling or texting 988. .